Stanley Cup Playoff: Five reasons why the Boston Brands were eliminated by the St. Louis Blues in the Stanley Cup final

Breaking up where things went wrong for Bruce

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Boston Bruins are out.

Despite being very fond of lifting the Stanley Cup on Wednesday night, it was St. Louis Blues, who defeated Lord Stanley with a major 4-1 victory in the game7 of Boston, the winner was sad to take everything, This is his first title in the history of the franchise. For Brunes, this is the second time in six years that they see an opponent getting up in the cup.

So, where did you go wrong with Brunes in search of the seventh cup? Let's look at the reasons why the trophy is entering its name in the trophy.

The best six production reductions in Boston

In the first five matches of this series, St. Louis had done an excellent job to match the best Brunos players with the 5 to 5 draw and exit. They were fighting defensively and Bruce's top six could not do much. The first lines of the first lines were equal in the games 1-5 when Jake Debbrook scored late in the 5

When Patrice Bergeron, Brad Marchand, and David Pasternak finally found some production and potential success. The second line also has its own best game in that game.

However, the blues once again managed to leave the best players disappointed with their defensive pressure and structure in the death or die game 7, and some unexpected errors were too expensive. A horrific change of line by Marchand in game 7 caused the second goal of the blues in the initial round. Pastor aka provided many great opportunities. Everything seems a disaster again.

In the early years, due to limitations of Bruces, credit goes to the credit attempts to defy the blues, because this was the main reason that they could reach Boston to the shore, and in the end, they could have been the greatest reason. To seal the deal

Ryan O'Reilly's Resurrection

Ryan O'Reilly did not have the first three rounds, at least in relation to what we expected from the center of the blue. But he saved the best for the last and during the seven-match series, he was ahead of the blues in the Stanley Cup final by depositing nine points (five goals and four assists). As a result, O'Reilly won the Connect Smith trophy.

He was particularly strong in the final stretch, in which all those five goals were included in Games 4-7, in which the blues was included in the first goal of game 7 to give benefit in a period. He became the first since Wen Gretzky Very good company in 1985!

O'Reilly is one of the most important two-way players of the blues because he is not only the team's top scorer during the season, he has also been selected for the Selke Trophy as the best defensive forward in the league this year. O'Reilly led the blues to 5-in-5 shot shots (57 percent) and scored 78 percent goal (against seven goals, two against each side).

Jordan Binnington in Game 7

In this series, Bruce had the best goalkeeper, but Blues was the best goalkeeper in Game 7. Jordan Binnington was amazing in the final, especially in the first period.

In that initial frame, the cheater netminder made many difficult hurdles to remain in the Boxer during an attack that lasted about 20 minutes. At the other end, Tuukka Rusk could not match up with his opponent, and Blues managed to score twice in four shots, which was a challenge in the first round.

Bennington saved insidious savings to steal the Joachim Nordstrom, and in the third period, Bruce was denied a life. At that time, the game seemed like it ended. Bruce could not find anything.

This was another case in which Bingington returned well after the hard performance (she was walking a lot in a game 6 in St. Louis), and the biggest reason was that the blues could get an early lead in the game. 7

The fourth line of the blues

The depth of San Luis was an important part of this reason. His third line was probably his best in the second round, while his fourth line was perhaps his best moment in the final of the Western Conference.

While most of that third line was much better than most of the Cup Final, the fourth-line Oscar Sunderkivist, Ivan Barbashev, and Alex Stein were actually once again excellent. This unit was often on an impressive physical and fast cooking, which prevented the invasive attack of Boston and went on the other side. It did not contribute much aggressively, but its effect was felt