Pierre McGuire Biography, Age, Family, NBC, TSN, Hockey, Stanley Cup And Latest News

Pierre McGuire Biography | Pierre McGuire NHL

Regis Pierre McGuire best known as Pierre McGuire is an American-Canadian ice hockey analyst in the NHL and broadcasts on NBC. He was born on August 8th, 1961 in Englewood Hospital and Medical Center located in Englewood, New Jersey. He was brought up in the Montreal area and went to Lower Canada College. His family moved to Cresskii, New Jersey in 1977 where he attended Bergen Catholic High School and he used to play football and hockey.

Pierre McGuire Age

He was born on August 8th, 1961 in Englewood Hospital and Medical Center located in Englewood, New Jersey. He is 57 years old as of 2018.

Pierre McGuire Family

Pierre McGuire Parents

He is the son of Rex McGuire and Sally McGuire.

Pierre McGuire Wife

He is married to Melanie McGuire and they have two children together.

Pierre McGuire

Pierre McGuire Son

The only information available is that he has two children.

Pierre McGuire Net Worth

His net worth is still under review.

Pierre McGuire Email Address | Pierre McGuire Email

This information will be updated soon.

Pierre McGuire Health

He was diagnosed with prostrate cancer but he went to surgery and recovered well back in January 2018.

Pierre McGuire TSN

He worked on TSN as a team’s regional tv broadcaster when Gary Green was absent. He also worked as a contributor to TSN’s show, That’s Hockey. He was hired as the lead hockey analyst after TSN re-acquired the Canadian National Cable rights to NHL back in 2002.

He also did hockey events including NHL Entry Drafts and IIHF World Junior Championships. He was also the host of McGuire’s Monsters where he used to cover a player who had significant impact through a combination of skills.

Pierre McGuire NBC

He joined NBC Sports in 2006 after they acquired the rights to NHL games. He is an inside the glass reporter with the lead broadcasters being Mike Emrick and Ed Olczyk. He left TSN to work full time in NBC after the 2011 NHL draft. He however continues to appear on TSN radio.

Pierre McGuire Hockey | Pierre McGuire Hockeydb

1984-85Hobart CollegeECAC-2Assistant
1985-86Babson CollegeECAC-EAssistant
1986-87Babson CollegeECAC-EAssistant
1987-88Babson CollegeECAC-EAssistant
1988-89St. Lawrence UniversityECACAssistant
1989-90St. Lawrence UniversityECACAssistant
1991-92Pittsburgh PenguinsNHLAssistant
1992-93Hartford WhalersNHLAssistant
1993-94Hartford WhalersNHLAssistant
1993-94Hartford WhalersNHLHead672337700.396Out of Playoffs
1995-96Ottawa SenatorsNHLAssistant
1996-97Baton Rouge KingfishECHLHead703133060.486Out of Playoffs

Pierre McGuire Podcast

To visit his podcast page, CLICK HERE.

Pierre McGuire Stanley Cup

He won the Stanley Cup as an assistant coach with the Pittsburgh Penguins back in 1992.

Pierre McGuire T Shirt

Pierre McGuire T Shirt

Pierre McGuire Twitter

Pierre McGuire Jonathan Toews | Pierre McGuire awkward interview with Jonathan Toews

Pierre McGuire Impression | David Leggio’s Pierre McGuire impression

Pierre McGuire NEWS

McGuire regrets mansplaining hockey to gold medalist Kendall Coyne Schofield

Source; washingtonpost.com

Kendall Coyne Schofield’s whirlwind week was supposed to end Wednesday night, when she joined the NBC Sports Network booth for a “Wednesday Night Hockey” broadcast featuring the Pittsburgh Penguins and Tampa Bay Lightning.

But she and NBC’s “inside the glass” analyst Pierre McGuire didn’t exactly gel on air, leading to what some viewers described as “cringeworthy” moments of mansplaining during the broadcast. McGuire pointed out to Coyne Schofield during a pregame segment where the Pittsburgh and Tampa Bay benches would be, and added, “We’re paying you to be an analyst, not to be a fan tonight!”

Thursday Coyne Schofield issued a lengthy statement on the night, writing that she “didn’t think twice about our on-air exchange when it happened,” but that after going back and watching it, “I understand why people would think it was inappropriate.”

McGuire issued a statement of his own, in which he admitted he could have chosen his words better.

“I’ve known Kendall for years and have had the privilege of covering her as a member of Team USA at the past two Winter Olympics,” McGuire said in the statement. “We were all thrilled to have her join our coverage last night, but at times my excitement got the better of me and I should have chosen my words better. I have the utmost respect for Kendall as a world-class player, analyst of the game, and role model.”

Coyne Schofield wrote that she “would have been offended” as a viewer if she saw a male broadcaster interact that way with another female athlete. She maintained though, that McGuire’s words were unintentional.

During another point in the broadcast, while Coyne Schofield was remarking about the physicality of the game and joked she needed a mouth guard and face cage, McGuire responded, “I’ll be your cage tonight.”

“I’ve known Pierre McGuire for years. I know he respects me as a hockey player, a woman, and a friend and that is why I didn’t think twice about our on-air exchange when it happened,” Coyne Schofield said in her statement, which was posted on social media.

“I didn’t give it a second thought until after the game when I received countless messages. I went back and looked at the video. I understand why people think it was inappropriate; if I were watching it at home and saw a man say this to a woman athlete, I would have been offended. But what I also know is how excited Pierre was for me and to be part of this moment.”

The Olympic gold and silver medalist wowed the hockey world at the NHL’s All-Star Weekend, hanging with some of the league’s best skaters in the skills competition. Her standout performance drew the admiration of players throughout the NHL and made fans think back to Team USA’s dramatic gold medal run at the 2018 Olympics in PyeongChang, South Korea.

NBC recognized her work as a sideline reporter while in college at Northeastern University and invited Coyne Schofield, 26, to join the broadcast booth for a game between two of the top teams in the Eastern Conference.

“It doesn’t matter what anyone thinks of my hockey knowledge,” she said in the statement, “because I do not doubt my hockey knowledge. I didn’t need a gold medal to come to that conclusion. I needed belief in myself. That took time to build and I would never let someone else undo all of that work on the ice — and especially off.

“Last night was magical nerve wracking and incredible, I learned two things: I love being a part of it and I need to get better. All of THAT I control.”

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