The Earle Grey Award is the Lifetime Achievement Award presented by the Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television at its annual awards ceremony.
East Coast Music Awards (ECMAs). Awards founded by Rob Cohn; initially named the Maritime Music Awards.
Eckhardt-Gramatté National Music Competition for the Performance of Canadian Music/Concours national de musique Eckhardt-Gramatté. Held annually beginning in 1976 on the campus of Brandon University, this competition rotates between piano, strings (violin, viola, and cello) and voice.
Allan Cup, trophy emblematic of the senior amateur hockey championship of Canada. It was donated by Sir H. Montagu Allan shortly after the Stanley Cup became the trophy of professional hockey.
The Art Ross Trophy is awarded annually to the player who leads the National Hockey League in scoring points during the regular season. If there is a tie at the end of the season, the trophy is awarded to the player with the most goals. The trophy was donated in 1948 by Arthur Howey Ross, general manager of the Boston Bruins. Several players have won the award multiple times, including Wayne Gretzky (10 times), Gordie Howe and Mario Lemieux (6 times), Phil Esposito and Jaromir Jagr (5), Stan Mikita (4), and Bobby Hull and Guy Lafleur (3).
The Calder trophy is awarded annually to the player chosen by hockey writers as being the most proficient in his first year of competition in the NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE. To be eligible, a player cannot have previously played more than 25 games in any major professional league.
The Conn Smythe Trophy is awarded annually to the player judged most valuable to his team in the National Hockey League’s Stanley Cup playoffs. The player is selected following the final game of the playoffs by the Professional Hockey Writers’ Association. The trophy was first presented in 1964 in honour of Conn Smythe, former coach, manager and owner of the Toronto Maple Leafs. However, the only Maple Leaf to win the award was Dave Keon (1967). Two-time winners are Bobby Orr (1970 and 1972), Bernie Parent (1974 and 1975), Wayne Gretzky (1985 and 1988), and Mario Lemieux (1991 and 1992), while Patrick Roy won the award three times (1986, 1993, 2001). Five players have won the trophy despite their team losing the Stanley Cup Final: Roger Crozier (1966), Glenn Hall (1968), Reggie Leach (1976), Ron Hextall (1987) and Jean-Sébastien Giguère (2003).
The Grey Cup is a trophy produced by Birks Jewellers that has been part of Canadian sports since 1909, when it was donated by Governor General Earl Grey for the Canadian football championship.
The Hart Trophy is awarded annually to the player chosen by hockey writers as being "most valuable" to his National Hockey League team. It was donated to the NHL in 1923 by Dr David A. Hart, father of Cecil Hart, former manager of the Montreal Canadiens.
The Vézina Trophy is awarded to the goalkeeper voted most valuable to his team. Up until the 1981-82 season, it was awarded annually to the goalkeeper(s) who had played a minimum 25 games for the team that had allowed the fewest goals during the regular NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE season.
The Vanier Cup, so named after Governor General Georges VANIER (1959-67), was first awarded in 1965 to the winner of an invitational football game called the Canadian College Bowl.
Founded in 1979, the Academy of Canadian Cinema & Television (ACCT) is a national non-profit professional association dedicated to the promotion, recognition and celebration of exceptional achievements in Canada’s film, television and digital media industries.
The Canadian Screen Awards (CSAs) are presented by the Academy of Canadian Cinema & Television to honour distinguished achievement in Canada’s film, English-language television and digital media industries.
The Air Canada Award, presented at the annual Genie Awards from 1980 to 1994, was given for "outstanding contributions to the business of filmmaking in Canada."
Big Country Awards. They were established in 1975 by Walt Grealis and Stan Klees of RPM magazine in conjunction with the Canadian Academy for Country Music Advancement (later ACME, see CCMA). Held annually 1975-81, they were supplanted in 1982 by the CCMA Awards but revived in 1985 by RPM.