Advertisement

Select Page

Martin Biron’s 2010-2011 New York Rangers Mask Art

Martin Biron stayed close to home when he moved from the Islanders to support starting goalie Henrik Lunqvist and the Rangers as one of this summer’s first free agent signings. The Rangers spent all of last season auditioning backups and have to be please to have finally found a quality goaltender who can give King Henrik the rest he needs this year.

Steve Nash of eyecandyair.com has done Martin’s artwork for a long time now and of course Martin – who Steve describes as “one of the nicest guys in hockey” – turned to eyecandyair for this year’s artwork. The helmet is made by Warwick.

Martin Biron New York Rangers Goalie Mask

About The Author

David Hutchison

David is one of the founders of InGoal Magazine which he began in 2009. Of course he finds time for some goaltending of his own as well, and despite his age, clings desperately to the idea that some NHL team will call him to play for them - though in his mid-forties (OK, late 40s) it'll likely be for a practice when everyone else on their depth chart has the flu and the shooter tutor has gone in for repairs.

3 Comments

  1. Jase

    wow that’s not all that attractive. lol.

    Reply
  2. James

    Seems to me like he used Marty’s Rochester Americans’ paint job as the base.

    It looked way better with the Amerks’ logo up top, though.

    Reply
  3. Robocock

    Ugliest Biron mask to date

    Reply

Trackbacks/Pingbacks

  1. Weekly Update. « Blake's Update - [...] have an anniversary patch for their 85th, a rumored third jersey and Martin Biron will be rocking a new…

Leave a reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

InGoal Partners

Follow InGoal on Social

ingoalmag
4 hours ago
Scary close call for

332

9

Scary close call for Winnipeg Jets Connor Hellebuyck as teammate’s stick blade got through his cage + cut him near eye; interestingly amid the debate about cat-eye cages, which are banned in Canada, the blade actually appears to go in under the lower bar of the cat-eye opening. Frankly it’s hard to see why that gap, which does nothing to help vision, needs to be big enough for a blade to get through, as unlikely as this incident might be.

Read InGoal Magazine