It’s the ultimate game of soccer, one of the most popular and lucrative sports in North America.
A few dozen people can watch every game of every MLS team.
And the game is played in the back of a family’s home.
But the biggest spectacle of the league’s season so far has been the league itself.
The first four games have sold out.
The last four games are set to be played at Rogers Arena, home of the Toronto Raptors, which are on a three-game winning streak.
It’s one of five major American sports leagues to be televised nationally.
This year’s game in Toronto is also the last of the four games to be broadcast on TV.
All that’s left to play is the big games.
The next big game in Canada is in Montreal on March 10.
A second series in Edmonton is set for April 9.
A fourth in Winnipeg is scheduled for June 30.
And a fifth in Ottawa is on Aug. 1.
All of those games will be streamed online, but the biggest events of the season are also the ones that draw the most attention.
The big games in Canada have a lot of fanfare.
The Toronto Maple Leafs played in Toronto for the first time in 25 years in January.
Then the New York Rangers and Montreal Canadiens were the NHL’s first teams in North American sports to play in the same city in the 1920s.
In Toronto, the Leafs are hoping to become the first team in a decade to play for the Stanley Cup in the team’s first season in the city.
They’ll play in their new home on Thursday, March 13.
The Leafs won their second-straight game Sunday, beating the New Jersey Devils 4-3 at Air Canada Centre.
This will be the last game for the Leafs before the regular season.
The team will then head to Edmonton for the Oilers-Blues game on Thursday.
They’re on the road for a second straight game, but there are a lot more fans in attendance.
“It’s just been amazing, a little bit different than the last time,” Leafs winger Joffrey Lupul said.
“We’ve had a couple of bad ones in the past.
It was fun playing in Toronto again.”
Toronto fans have been getting a lot out of the city’s Maple Leafs.
There have been more concerts and shows, and the city has been celebrating the team with special events, such as the Pride parade.
This is the first year that fans can attend games on their own.
Fans can watch games on television and online, as well as through smartphones.
And when the teams do play, fans can watch on their mobile devices.
“The city of Toronto is a big deal, and it has become a lot bigger than it was before,” said Joe D’Agostino, president of sports marketing at Bell Media.
“When we talk about the NHL, it’s the number one sport in Canada, and a lot has happened over the last decade or so.
The popularity of the Leafs is growing every year.”
This is also a year when the NHL is in a different place.
The league was last sold out for a season in 2007-08.
The ratings have been steadily rising, and fans are starting to turn out for the games.
But this is the last season in which the Leafs will be on the air.
The NHL is also on a short break.
The Maple Leafs will play three games in five days in the fall, before returning to the schedule for the regular-season finale.
“If it happens again, it will be a very important series, a very big game, and you’ll get some good numbers for the season,” Lupul added.
“I think we’re going to get the kind of numbers we need.”
In Toronto there will be many fewer Leafs fans, but fans will still have a chance to witness the spectacle of a big game.
“People want to see the game and they want to be there,” Lupuls said.
In the fall the Leafs have to prepare for a game that will likely draw fewer fans than they had in previous seasons.
This has been a long season for the team.
They’ve won seven in a row and have won four in a stretch from the start of the preseason until March 8.
The season opener against the Montreal Canadiens was a big test for the players and coaches.
It showed how tough the schedule was.
The players, led by the team captain, Jonathan Bernier, have been playing at a high level this year.
“You’ve got to be prepared for the challenge,” Lupuul said of playing the Canadiens.
“But it’s a big challenge, a big moment, a lot to live up to.”