- One G-Pass to see a Toronto Marlies AHL hockey game
- Where: Ricoh Coliseum on December 15 and January 3; Air Canada Centre on December 26
- Door time: one hour before game time
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Click to view the seating chart for Ricoh Coliseum and Air Canada Centre.<p>
Games and Seating Options
- $26 for one G-Pass for side seating, shown in yellow on the Ricoh Coliseum seating chart and dark blue on the Air Canada Centre seating chart ($39.75 value)
- $22 for one G-Pass for goal line seating, shown in blue on the Ricoh Coliseum seating chart and light blue on the Air Canada Centre seating chart ($30.75 value)<p>
For each option, choose from the following games:
- Against the St. John’s Icecaps on Sunday, December 15, at 3 p.m. at Ricoh Coliseum
- Against the Hamilton Bulldogs on Boxing Day, Thursday, December 26, at 1 p.m. at Air Canada Centre
- Against the Syracuse Crunch on Friday, January 3, at 7 p.m. at Ricoh Coliseum<p>
How G-Pass Works:</b> Your G-Pass will be ready to print 48 hours after the deal ends. Print the G-Pass and use it to enter the venue directly; you won’t need to redeem at will call. Due to security restrictions, G-Passes cannot be redeemed through the Groupon mobile app.<p>
The Scouting Report
The Toronto Marlies stand atop the AHL Western Conference’s North Division through 20 games this season. As they seek a third consecutive division title, the team rallies behind the puck-handling prowess of leading scorer T.J. Brennan, who already has 11 goals and 11 assists in 20 games. Brennan and Co. light up Ricoh Coliseum with interconference match-ups against St. John’s on December 15 and Syracuse on January 3, shredding the ice with deft skating that will hopefully allow them to make victory snow cones after the match. On Boxing Day, the Marlies head to Air Canada Centre, the home of their NHL-affiliate Maple Leafs, for a fierce showdown against division rivals the Hamilton Bulldogs. <p>
As the American Hockey League affiliate of the Toronto Maple Leafs, the Toronto Marlies take to the ice with a roster of young skaters on their way to an NHL career. Named after a legendary (but since dissolved) Junior A team, the Toronto Marlboros, the Marlies have had their share of success since their move to the city in 2005, including a 2011–2012 campaign in which they captured the Western Conference title and nearly hoisted the league’s hallowed Calder Cup. Crowds of up to 8,200 fans cheer the Marlies on from their home at Ricoh Coliseum, where team mascot Duke the Dog—his own name an homage to the Duke of Marlborough—dances in the stands.