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Score: A Hockey Musical (2010)

A teenage hockey player becomes a national sensation.



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3 nominations. See more awards »


Cast overview, first billed only:
Farley Gordon
Hawksley Workman ...
Dave Bidini ...
Rink Rat #1
Chris Smith ...
Rink Rat #2
Rink Rat #3
Hope Gordon
Marc Jordan ...
Edgar Gordon
Adrian David Lloyd ...
Junior (as Adrian Lloyd)
Walt Acorn
Christopher Cusinato ...
Youn Edgar
Coach Donker


Seventeen-year-old Farley has led a sheltered life, raised on a diet of home schooling, organic living and trips to the art gallery. To his parents' dismay, Farley loves to play shinny with the local rink rats. To their even greater dismay, Farley is scouted and signed by the owner (Stephen McHattie) of a junior league team, where he becomes an instant star. But Farley discovers that stardom comes with a price-including the expectation to fight on the ice. Throw in a changing relationship with his best friend (Allie MacDonald), and Farley finds himself losing his way. Written by oddity94

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Release Date:

22 October 2010 (Canada)  »

Also Known As:

Score  »

Filming Locations:


Company Credits

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Technical Specs



Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?


Referenced in The Cinema Snob: Xanadu (2015) See more »


Written by Marco DiFelice, Brent Barkman, Jody Colero and Michael McGowan
Publishing and Masters courtesy of Silent Hockey Music Inc.
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User Reviews

Delivers on its promises
12 October 2010 | by (Canada) – See all my reviews

I've read a lot of reviews of this film out of its debut at TIFF, most of them negative, contrasting the film with the normal festival fare. And comparatively, no it's not an art house film, deeply layered, full of subtext or sparking deep thought later.

I, however, wasn't expecting that. I was expecting a fun, corny musical about our nation's favourite past-time and that's exactly what I got. It's sweet, it made me laugh aloud several times, and I simply had a very good time watching the film.

Noah Reid played the very likable male lead, Farley. He has a pleasant voice, looked natural on the ice, and nothing in his performance felt forced or fake. I hope to see him again. The best word I can think of to describe Allie MacDonald's girl-next-door character of Eve is winsome. I forgot that Stephen McHattie has done comedy before, so his turn as the owner of a pro-hockey team was surprising in how deft it is. Also enjoyable were Farley's coach and teammates, and George Stroumboulopoulos as the rink announcer.

Really, the only weak link in performance was Olivia Newton-John who seemed too stiff for the character that she was portraying. And despite how great they were individually, there wasn't a lot of chemistry between Farley and Eve.

The songs ran about fifty-fifty. Some were catchy and well-orchestrated. Some felt as though they had been written for an amateur musical.

All-in-all, I think the movie gives you exactly what you expect when you go to see a movie called "Score: A Hockey Musical". It's enjoyable, and charming, and I would recommend it to musical and hockey fans alike.

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