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Marc-Andre Fleury

33-Year-Old Goalie – Vegas Golden Knights

2017-18 NHL Stats











2017-18 NHL Projections






2017-18 Fantasy Hockey Outlook

After losing his job to Matt Murray (twice, really), Fleury saw his decade-plus in Pittsburgh come to an end on a high note, with another Stanley Cup, before he got claimed by Vegas in the expansion draft. In his new home, Fleury will once more be a No. 1 netminder with a fi...

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SHOOTS: Left   HT: 6' 2"   WT: 180   DOB: 11/28/1984   BORN: Sorel, Quebec   DRAFTED: 1st Rd, #1 Overall in 2003   Show ContractHide Contract


Marc-Andre Fleury Contract Information:

Signed a four-year, $23 million extension with the Penguins in November 2014.

December 13, 2017  –  Marc-Andre Fleury News

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Fleury (concussion) returned to the crease Tuesday against Carolina, stopping 35 of 37 shots in a shootout defeat.

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Marc-Andre Fleury NHL Stats
OPTIONS:   Show Minor League StatsHide Minor League Stats       Click stat headings to sort columns.
  Goalie Stats
Season Age League Team GP W L OTL SO GAA GA SA SV SV%
2005-06 20 50 13 27 6 1 3.25 152 1485 1333 .898
2006-07 21 67 40 16 9 5 2.82 184 1954 1770 .906
2007-08 22 35 19 10 2 4 2.32 72 909 837 .921
2008-09 23 62 35 18 7 4 2.67 162 1850 1688 .912
2009-10 24 67 37 21 6 1 2.65 168 1772 1604 .905
2010-11 25 NHL PIT 65 36 20 5 3 2.32 143 1742 1599 .918
2011-12 26 NHL PIT 67 42 17 4 3 2.36 153 1768 1615 .913
2012-13 27 NHL PIT 33 23 8 0 1 2.39 74 881 807 .916
2013-14 28 NHL PIT 64 39 18 5 5 2.37 150 1774 1624 .915
2014-15 29 NHL PIT 64 34 20 9 10 2.32 146 1831 1685 .920
2015-16 30 NHL PIT 58 35 17 6 5 2.29 132 1665 1533 .921
2016-17 31 NHL PIT 38 18 10 7 1 3.02 107 1181 1074 .909
2017-18 32 NHL VGK 5 3 1 1 0 2.35 12 171 159 .930
2017-18 Proj 32 NHL LAS 58 Subscribe now to see our 2017-18 projections for Marc-Andre Fleury

Age is determined on October 1st of each season.

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Marc-Andre Fleury – Playing Time Overview

Depth Chart Status   (See Full Depth Chart)

#1 Goalie
  1. Marc-Andre Fleury
  2. Malcolm Subban
  3. Oscar Dansk  IR
Vegas Golden Knights

2017-18 Time On Ice Stats


Average Time On Ice

On average, Marc-Andre Fleury was on the ice for 61:23.

Year Ice Time
2015-16 59:42
2016-17 55:56
2017-18 61:23

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2017-18 NHL Game Log   Marc-Andre Fleury
Calculate Stats Over Any Time Period Just click on any two dates to see the totals.
Dec 12 CAR 0 0 1 1.85 2 37 35 .946
Dec 9 @DAL Did Not Play
Dec 8 @NAS Did Not Play
Dec 5 ANA Did Not Play
Dec 3 ARI Did Not Play
Dec 1 @WPG Did Not Play
Nov 30 @MIN Did Not Play
Nov 28 DAL Did Not Play
Nov 25 @ARI Did Not Play
Nov 24 SAN Did Not Play
Nov 22 @ANA Did Not Play
Nov 19 LOS Did Not Play
Nov 16 @VAN Did Not Play
Nov 14 @EDM Did Not Play
Nov 10 WPG Did Not Play
Nov 7 @MON Did Not Play
Nov 6 @TOR Did Not Play
Nov 4 @OTT Did Not Play
Nov 2 @BOS Did Not Play
Oct 31 @NYR Did Not Play
View Marc-Andre Fleury's Full Game Log
Oct 30 @NYI Did Not Play
Oct 27 COL Did Not Play
Oct 24 CHI Did Not Play
Oct 21 STL Did Not Play
Oct 17 BUF Did Not Play
Oct 15 BOS Did Not Play
Oct 13 DET 0 1 0 6.10 6 27 21 .778
Oct 10 ARI 1 0 0 2.00 2 33 31 .939
Oct 7 @ARI 1 0 0 0.97 1 28 27 .964
Oct 6 @DAL 1 0 0 1.02 1 46 45 .978

Marc-Andre Fleury: Past News Updates   ( ▲ View most recent update )

Fleury will indeed start Tuesday night's contest against Carolina, David Schoen of the Las Vegas Review-Journal reports.

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Fleury (concussion) is expected to get the starting nod against the Hurricanes on Tuesday, Dave Schoen of the Las Vegas Review-Journal reports.

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Fleury (concussion) was removed from injured reserve Sunday, Stephen Whyno of the Associated Press reports.

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Fleury (concussion) is slated to return to the lineup for Tuesday's home game against Carolina, Steve Carp of the Las Vegas Review-Journal reports.

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Fleury (concussion) remains on injured reserve ahead of Friday's clash with the Predators, per the NHL's official media site.

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Fleury (concussion) practiced with his teammates for the first time in nearly two months Wednesday, David Schoen of the Las Vegas Review Journal reports.

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Fleury (concussion) could begin practicing with his teammates as soon as Wednesday, Steve Carp of the Las Vegas Review-Journal reports.

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Fleury (concussion) was on the ice Saturday with his goalie coach and injured forward David Perron (upper body), reports.

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Fleury (concussion) has yet to resume practicing and is still experiencing concussion symptoms, John Shannon of Sportsnet reports.

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Fleury (concussion) is still on injured reserve, per the NHL's official media site.

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Fleury (concussion) has been ruled out of Sunday's contest with Los Angeles.

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Fleury (concussion) will not travel with the team for its upcoming two-game road trip.

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RotoWire's Preseason Outlooks


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Among goalies with at least 40 starts last year, Fleury ranked eighth in GAA (2.29) and ninth in save percentage (.921). But those numbers ended up being moot following his second concussion of the season, suffered March 31 against the Predators. Rookie Matt Murray took over in goal (with an assist to Jeff Zatkoff) and never looked back, effectively replacing the Flower. In the playoffs – a part of the season where the veteran has often struggled – coach Mike Sullivan showed loyalty to Murray, sticking with the young netminder from his AHL coaching days while Fleury rode the bench for all but one start and one relief appearance. Given Sullivan’s history with Murray, it isn’t too difficult projecting Fleury in a backup or timeshare situation until an injury or trade materializes. As 2003’s first overall pick enters his 13th year, he deserves better, but Fleury may have to find a new team before regaining his status as a No. 1 goalie.


Although he didn't reach his old 40-win level, last season was perhaps the finest one of Fleury's career. He posted his highest save percentage (.920) in a full season, and this time, his play didn't flag in the playoffs -- "The Flower" delivered a .927 save mark in five postseason games, only to see the Penguins bounced due to a quiet offensive performance. Fortunately, they've brought in help on that front, while Fleury will hope an offseason of healing leaves him with a mostly intact blue line this season, as Pittsburgh's top defensemen have fallen to a myriad of injuries in past years. Following last season's contract extension, Fleury will remain a Penguin into his mid-30s, and he returns once again as the team's top netminder, with 60-plus starts and a likely improvement over last year's 34 wins on tap.


Despite Fleury's well-documented postseason struggles, the goalie has put up remarkably consistent regular season numbers. Over the last four campaigns, the netminder has posted GAAs between 2.32 and 2.39, with save percentages between .914 and .918. "The Flower" has also served as Pittsburgh's primary starter, but he may not see as huge of a workload with a new management regime in place. With one year remaining on a five-year, $25 million contract, Fleury will be playing for a new deal. Frankly, it wouldn't be surprising to see new GM Jim Rutherford move the goalie in an effort to further distance the organization from past postseason failures.


The biggest commodity Fleury has offered over the past several seasons -- wins -- is in jeopardy. The Pittsburgh netminder has averaged 38 victories in the last four full seasons and went 23-8 with a 2.39 goals-against average and .916 save percentage in 2012-13. He's rebounded from disastrous playoff performances before without missing a regular season beat, but this time things feel differently. Tomas Vokoun, who saved the Pens from yet another early postseason exit, will compete with Fleury for playing time. Vokoun is 37 years of age, however. The Pens might need to keep him healthy for the postseason, limiting his regular-season ice time. Fleury worked with a sports psychologist in the summer to improve his focus. It wouldn't be surprising to see him put up decent regular season numbers -- he could be a fantasy steal if he slips in drafts, but there's also a risk he gets traded or sees a downtick in playing time. He's signed with Pittsburgh for two more seasons at $5 million annually. His future with the Pens has never been more cloudy.


Visions of Vezina Trophy Finalist danced through Fleury's mind before a late-season slump doused any such thought. The Flower strung together a 22-2-2 run which ended in late March. The Penguins and their goalie never seemed to recover from back-to-back Islanders losses in which Fleury gave up nine goals before actually playing worse in the postseason. The Pittsburgh netminder won a career-high 42 games and his 2.36 goals-against average was significantly better than his career mark (2.68). The Pens brought in Tomas Vokoun to cover for the Flower during rough patches, something that could actually benefit his peripheral numbers in 2012-13.


Fleury enters his eighth NHL season at the ripe old age of 27. After a miserable start to 2010-11, the Penguins netminder rebounded to set single-season bests in goals-against average (2.32) and save percentage (.918). He lost six of his first seven decisions, but then strung together a 14-game unbeaten streak that included 11 straight wins. An improved defensive corps and the loss of Sidney Crosby and Evgeni Malkin saw Pittsburgh change its strategy. Fleury came up big, rewarding the team with the most consistent regular-season tending of his career. Backup goalie Brent Johnson played nearly as well in goal, giving the Pens an opportunity keep Fleury fresh with an occasional night off. Pittsburgh looks to add a healthy Crosby and Malkin in 2011-12, meaning more wins for the Flower -- he had 36 last year -- and a bit more of a wide open game in front of him. He's just entering the prime of his career.


No player on the Penguins figures to benefit more than Fleury does following the free agent signings of defensemen Zbynek Michalek and Paul Martin. Fleury was hung out to dry more than wet laundry last year. Make no mistake, Fleury brought on many of his own problems. He won 37 games – eighth best in the NHL, but his peripheral numbers were nothing special. Fleury’s 2.65 GAA ranked 22nd among qualified goaltenders while a .905 save percentage put him 32nd among goalies. Heading into his seventh season, it’s easy to forget that Fleury is still just 24 years of age. He’s had issues staying healthy the last several campaigns, but the Pittsburgh netminder might be undervalued in fantasy circles heading into 2010-11. Fantasy owners that find Fleury falling their way would be wise to consider him as a buy-low value.


It remains to be seen if there's a more good-natured, ah shucks kind of guy in the NHL than Fleury. Throughout his career, Fleury has overcome yo-yo trips to Wilkes-Barre, embarrassing gaffes of international play and ever-present whispers that he's not the big time goalie he's supposed to be, only to hoist the Stanley Cup at the tender age of 24. Fleury has missed significant portions of time with groin and ankle injuries the last two seasons, but has come back strong both times. The Penguins picked up Brent Johnson to back up the Flower, but there's no reason to think the Pittsburgh starter can't tend at least 60 games again. If you're looking for wins, then Fleury's your guy. If you need elite goals-against and save percentage numbers, however, there are better goalies available. Pittsburgh's defense probably won't be as good as it was last year and that will hurt Fleury's peripherals.


The Pittsburgh netminder finally got on the roll many expected from him when he was drafted No. 1 overall in 2003, and it couldn’t have come at a better time for the Penguins. Following a high ankle sprain that sidelined him for two months until late February, Fleury ran off of 10-2-1 mark to close out the regular season and then played better in the postseason. He saved 55 shots in a Game 5 overtime win against Detroit in the Cup finals, finding his signature game while showing that he can be a big-time goaltender. Of course Fleury let in a couple of questionable goals in the Cup-deciding Game 6 loss, but there’s no disputing his improved quality of play. Pittsburgh extended his contract seven years in the offseason. If he doesn’t post 40 wins then it will come as a surprise.


Coach Michel Therrien nearly sent Fleury packing to the AHL after a poor preseason last year. He probably saved his job by not sending him back. Despite a short history of failing to live up to expectations, Fleury responded to the challenge and turned in a season that helped Pittsburgh reach the postseason for the first time since 2000-01. He still relies on athleticism more than positioning, but he continues to improve on a team that commonly leaves him out to dry. Fleury has no real challenger (other than Dany Sabourin) because Jocelyn Thibault signed with Buffalo, so he figures to be a workhorse. He'll likely approach the 40-win level once again.


Fleury, 21, overcame Pittsburgh's penny-pinching incentive contract clauses to put together a decent 2005 season that offers hope for a promising upcoming campaign. With an overall record of 13-27-6, the Penguins' No. 1 goalie didn't threaten for the Vezina. However, upon closer inspection, Fleury posted a 6-7-2 mark following the Olympics. His 3.25 GAA and .898 save percentage indicate plenty of room for improvement, but there's much more to it for the young netminder than simply numbers. Fleury struggled to make the big third-period save on numerous occasions. He'll have a better defense in front of him from the season's start and Therrien is a defense-first coach. With that in mind, Fleury is probably not a yet a No. 1 fantasy goalie, but he's worth picking up at the end of a draft.


The No. 1 overall pick in the 2003 Entry Draft, Fleury hasn't played well anywhere in any of the numerous stops he's made. He was yanked during the AHL playoffs for the second straight year, with fellow goalie Andy Chiodo coming in to save the day and win a couple of playoff rounds for the Baby Pens. Fleury was 63rd among goalies the AHL with a .901 save percentage, and 23rd with a 2.52 GAA. Scouts remain in love with his talent, however, and he's still just 20 years old. In other words, it's way too early to be writing his obituary. Sitting behind Jocelyn Thibault might actually accelerate his progress. The signing of Thibault in and of itself shows that Pittsburgh acknowledges Fleury isn't ready.