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Know about stores. Products of this store will be shipped directly from the US to your country. I get Leafs TV and can watch practice at my desk. But it's a far cry from the good old days. There is a slight amount of wistfulness in Mr. Brown's voice as he describes "the buzz" of a trip to old Maple Leaf Gardens when he was younger. He says he's come to terms with the scarcity of tickets.
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And Ms. Kiriakopoulos managed to get seats to an April 15 game against the New Jersey Devils. Robinson said. Logic isn't always a factor. This is a space where subscribers can engage with each other and Globe staff. Non-subscribers can read and sort comments but will not be able to engage with them in any way. Click here to subscribe. If you would like to write a letter to the editor, please forward it to letters globeandmail.
The Word on the Street interview series: Peter Robinson
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Log In Create Free Account. Find your bookmarks by selecting your profile name. Toronto Maple Leafs fans know heartbreak. I can remember the city painted blue and white, people waving tinfoil Stanley Cups from the tops of lamp posts, makeshift parades spilling out onto the road. We watch this thing together. At the Air Canada Centre, a few of us. But also in living rooms, in bars, standing at convenience store counters staring at black-and-white TVs, on giant screens set up in office tower lobbies, huddled around computer monitors in cubicle farms.
And in the streets at Maple Leaf Square. Across the city, Leafs fans watch together, whispering the same prayers, gasping at the same hits, screaming after the same goals. Dreaming the same dream, trying to will it into reality.
One of the great joys of sports fandom is belonging to a group of people watching together as stories unfold in real time — and participating together in them in some small way. That we have four professional teams playing better than expected at the same time is one of the surprising joys of this bitterly cold spring.
It would be nice to get used to this. A different kind of fandom story, one that sometimes offers the prospect of a happy ending. I sat on the edge of my seat as Aaron Sanchez took a no-hitter into the seventh inning this week. Still, for me, like for many in Toronto, the Leafs were the first love, and after so much suffering and so much blah, they remain the strongest. You know it. We all know it. The collective sorrow has always been an inevitable part of what comes with Leafs playoff hockey for us. Maybe it will be like that again. Probably it will.