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1983-84 - Stanley Cup champion - Edmonton Oilers
1984-85 - Stanley Cup champion - Edmonton Oilers
1986-87 - Stanley Cup champion - Edmonton Oilers
1987-88 - Stanley Cup champion - Edmonton Oilers
1989-90 - Stanley Cup champion - Edmonton Oilers
1993-94 - Stanley Cup champion - New York Rangers
1983, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990 - Clarence Campbell Bowl - Campbell Conference Playoff with Edmonton Oilers
1986, 1987 - Presidents' Trophy with Edmonton Oilers, 1992, 1994 with New York Rangers as regular season champions
1994 - Prince of Wales Trophy - Wales Conference playoff Champions with New York Rangers
1989-90 - Hart Memorial Trophy Winner
1991-92 - Hart Memorial Trophy Winner
1983-84 - Conn Smythe Trophy Winner
1989-90 - Lester B. Pearson Award Winner
1991-92 - Lester B. Pearson Award Winner
1981-82 - First Team All-Star Left Wing
1982-83 - First team All-Star Left Wing
1989-90 - First Team All-Star Centre
1991-92 - First Team All-Star Centre
1983-84 - Second Team All-Star Left Wing
Played in fifteen NHL All-Star Games in 1982, 1983, 1984, 1986, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1994, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2000 and 2004
Played for Canada in the 1984, 1987, and 1991 Canada Cups, the 1989 IIHF World Championship, and the 1996 World Cup of Hockey
Played for the NHL All-Stars in Rendez-Vous '87
Played for the Edmonton Oilers Heritage Classic alumni team while a member of the New York Rangers.
The only professional athlete to have captained two different championship teams, the Edmonton Oilers and New York Rangers.
In 1998, he was ranked number 12 on The Hockey News' list of the 100 Greatest Hockey Players.
On November 13, 2006, the National Hockey League created the Mark Messier Leadership Award, given to an individual in the sport who leads by example on the ice, motivates his teammates and is dedicated to community activities and charitable causes.
His 1,887 points in the regular season are second all-time to Wayne Gretzky's 2857 (alongside whom he played for 11 seasons). Despite this feat, Messier never won a scoring title, as his best finish was runner-up in 1989-90. His career-high for regular season goals was 50 which he accomplished just once in 1981-82.
His 1,756 regular-season NHL games played are second all time to Gordie Howe, who played in 1,767 regular-season NHL games.
He was the last active player that had played in the 1970s.
He was the last active player who played in the World Hockey Association.
He was selected as an inductee to the Hockey Hall of Fame in June 2007, in his first year of eligibility, with the ceremony taking place in November 2007.