12 user 8 critic

Score: A Hockey Musical (2010)

A teenage hockey player becomes a national sensation.



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
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

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis




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Release Date:

22 October 2010 (Canada)  »

Also Known As:

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Filming Locations:


Company Credits

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Technical Specs



Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?


Featured in The Hour: Episode #7.24 (2010) See more »


Ordinary Boy
Written by Marco DiFelice, Hawksley Workman (as Ryan Corrigan) and Michael McGowan
Publishing and Masters courtesy of Silent Hockey Music Inc.
Also published by Hawksleytown Publishing/Southern Music Pub Co Canada Ltd.
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User Reviews

More like crashing the net...
25 September 2010 | by (Toronto, Ontario) – See all my reviews

Telefilm's most recent Great White (Northern) Hype is another "Men With Brooms" (didn't they learn the first time?!). Ultra-contrived to match its funders' ideas of 'quirky', it manages to be a comedy almost entirely lacking any actual humour, with just about the shallowest, one- dimensional characters I've seen outside of third-rate TV shows.

As a Canadian, I would very much like for the films made in our country to be of high quality and worthy of taking pride in. Think of the output in the late 80's through the 90's, when we still funded auteur directors and invested in their development, regardless of how much 'commercial' potential their films had - this is how actual cinematic talents like Guy Maddin, Atom Egoyan, Deepa Mehta, Patricia Rozema, Don McKellar and Bruce MacDonald were able to get their start. Now, we're at a point where people in the industry think they've matured/progressed while they're making and promoting films like this one, which turns out, almost unbelievably, to be just as terrible a film as "The Love Guru". Seriously.

What is it going to take for those who are in a position to make decisions as to funding, etc. to realise that trying to pander to domestic audiences through forced, patronising, on-the- nose attempts at 'Canadian content' is never going to result in a film that is as commercially successful as they hope (not to mention that it's never going to result in anything of any actual cinematic or aesthetic quality)? And anyway, if they're really trying to appeal to some genuine, albeit misguided and juvenile, sense of Canadian patriotism, why make one of the main selling points of your film the casting of Olivia Newton-John?

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