It's almost here. The 100th Grey Cup kicks off on Sunday and if you're in Toronto, you might even be one of the lucky people to catch the sold-out game live.

The Stampeders and the Argonauts will kick-off at 6 p.m. ET on Sunday, November 25th underneath the roof of the Rogers Centre, so that ensures there's no repeat of the Fog Bowl or the Mud Bowl.

TSN will be broadcasting the CFL championship game and the network will be providing coverage starting at 1 p.m. ET, so you'll have plenty of time to learn all those players' names, jersey numbers and where they played college football.

The Calgary Stampeders (14-6) knocked off last year's champions the B.C. Lions to earn their spot in Toronto. The team has a formidable offense led by running back Jon Cornish, who picked up the CFL's award for Outstanding Canadian Player. Calgary has been snake-bitten against the Argos, losing both games when the teams met this season. This will be the 13th time the Stamps will be playing in a Grey Cup. The last time they took the Cup was in 2008 when they beat out the Montreal Alouettes on home turf.

The Toronto Argonauts (11-9) will have home field advantage and squeaked into Sunday's game by fending off the Montreal Alouettes in a hard-fought playoff game last week. They have their own offensive threat in wide receiver and CFL player of the year Chad Owen. The Argos will also have history on their side; they've won the last four Grey Cup games they have appeared in, and they hold the most championship titles in the CFL at 15.

Sports betting site Bodog.ca has given Calgary the slight edge in the championship game.

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There's already been some football-related drama earlier in the week, with Calgary Mayor Naheed Nenshi challenging Toronto Mayor Rob Ford to a Grey Cup bet. The winner will donate their weight in food to the winning city's food bank and will have to wear the winning team's jersey. Not to be outdone, Ontario Premier Dalton McGuinty and Alberta Premier Allison Redford have their own bets going. But the strangest bet might have been placed by the CEOs of the Toronto and Calgary Zoos. The CEO of the Calgary Zoo has agreed to scrub his animal park's penguin exhibit if the Stamps lose; his counterpart will clean the Toronto Zoo's giraffe house if the Argos go down to defeat.

Calgary Stampeders fans also made headlines when they tried to enter the Royal York Hotel with Marty, a 15-year-old horse who acts as a sometimes mascot for the Stamps. The fans were trying to recreate a moment in 1948 when Calgary fans brought a horse into the Royal York. The horse and his entourage was initially denied entry, but facing public pressure, the hotel eventually relented and allowed Marty into the lobby. "It's history. We're here. We're in. The tradition is live and well," said Calgary Grey Cup committee chair Fletcher Armstrong.

With files from CP

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  • Bo Levi Mitchell, Kevin Glenn

    Calgary Stampeders quarterbacks Bo Levi Mitchell, left, and Kevin Glenn chat during CFL football practice, Friday Nov. 23, 2012 in Toronto. The Stampeders will play the Toronto Argonauts in the Grey Cup on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Ryan Remiorz)

  • Joe West, Derrius Brooks

    Calgary Stampeders wide receiver Joe West makes a one-handed catch as Derrius Brooks(32) defends during CFL football practice, Friday Nov. 23, 2012 in Toronto. The Stampeders will play the Toronto Argonauts in the Grey Cup on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Ryan Remiorz)

  • John Hufnage

    Calgary Stampeders head coach John Hufnagel calls a play during CFL football practice, Friday Nov. 23, 2012 in Toronto. The Stampeders will play the Toronto Argonauts in the Grey Cup on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Ryan Remiorz)

  • John Hufnagel

    Calgary Stampeders head coach John Hufnagel, right, looks on during CFL football practice, Friday Nov. 23, 2012 in Toronto. The Stampeders will play the Toronto Argonauts in the Grey Cup on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Sean Kilpatrick)

  • Calgary Stampeders linemen run a drill during CFL football practice for the 100th Grey Cup championship game in Toronto on Thursday, Nov. 22, 2012. The Stampeders take on the Toronto Argonauts on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Ryan Remiorz)

  • Scott Milanovich

    Toronto Argonauts head coach Scott Milanovich laughs during CFL football practice for the 100th Grey Cup championship game in Toronto on Thursday, Nov. 22, 2012. The Argonauts take on Calgary Stampeders on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Nathan Denette)

  • Fred Bennett; Jamar Wall; Chris Randle

    Calgary Stampeders teammates Fred Bennett, left, Jamar Wall, center, and Chris Randle, right, have a close look a the Grey Cup during the 100th Grey Cup West Division Champions Media Lunch in Toronto on Wednesday, Nov. 21, 2012. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Nathan Denette)

  • Ricky Foley

    Toronto Argonauts defensive end Ricky Foley looks at, but doesn't touch, the Grey Cup trophy during a media Breakfast in Toronto on Wednesday, Nov. 21, 2012. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Nathan Denette)

  • Calgary Stampeders head coach John Hufnagel, left, and Toronto Argonauts head coach Scott Milanovich pose beside the Grey Cup during a news conference ahead of Sunday's CFL Championship in Toronto on Wednesday Nov. 21, 2012. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Frank Gunn)

  • Ricky Ray

    Toronto Argonauts quarterback Ricky Ray looks to make a pass during CFL football practice for the 100th Grey Cup championship game in Toronto on Thursday, Nov. 22, 2012. The Argonauts take on Montreal Alouettes on Sunday. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Nathan Denette)


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  • Wayne Gretzky

    <b>Originally from</b>: Brantford, Ontario How could a man nicknamed "The Great One" not be first on this list? He's the holder of almost every hockey scoring record, and is possibly the best hockey player to ever play the game.

  • Nancy Greene

    <b>Originally from</b>: Ottawa, Ontario (though she grew up in British Columbia) The winner of the first ever World Cup ski race in 1967, Nancy Greene followed up that victory (along with a slew of others from Canada and the U.S.) with a gold medal at the Winter Olympic Games in Grenoble, France (shown here). The Nancy Greene Ski League helps youth across Canada get into competitive skiing.

  • Terry Fox

    <b>Originally from</b>: Winnipeg, Manitoba He's one of the most inspirational sports figures anywhere. Fox, missing one leg from cancer, vowed to run across Canada to raise funds for cancer research and treatment. He wasn’t able to complete his monumental run, but his memory serves as a lasting inspiration.

  • Donovan Bailey

    <b>Originally from</b>: Manchester, Jamaica; immigrated to Oakville, Ontario as a pre-teen Former world record holder in the 100m sprint, Donovan Bailey won two gold medals for Canada at the 1996 Olympics, and was the first Canadian to run the 100m in under 10 seconds.

  • Silken Laumann

    <b>Originally from</b>: Mississauga, Ontario One of the legends in Canadian rowing, Silken Laumann has won three Olympic medals for the country — a bronze in 1984 and 1992 (shown here), following a terrible accident and very quick rehab, as well as a silver in 1996.

  • Gordie Howe

    <b>Originally from</b>: Floral, Saskatchewan The bridge between hockey’s past and present, Gordie Howe played hockey professionally for five decades and won four Stanley Cups along the way.

  • Gilles And Jacques Villeneuve

    <b>Originally from</b>: Richelieu, Quebec Gilles and Jacques Villeneuve (pictured) are Canada's racing dynasty. Father Gilles was a legend, despite <a href="http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2007/05/08/gilles-villeneuve-his-victories-remembered/">only winning six races</a>, thanks to his massive fanbase and terribly unfortunate death. Son Jacques has won a PPG Indy Car World Series Champion and Indianapolis 500 Winner, as well as the only Canadian to have won the Formula One World Championship.

  • Simon Whitfield

    <b>Originally from</b>: Kingston, Ontario Winner of the first Olympic gold medal in the Men’s triathlon at the 2000 Games in Sydney, Simon Whitfield, capped it off with an equally dramatic silver medal in Beijing eight years later.

  • Myriam Bédard

    <b>Originally from</b>: Neufchâtel, Quebec Myriam Bédard, a biathlete, won a bronze in the biathlon in Albertville's 1992 Olympics (shown here), the first time women were allowed to compete in the sport. She also won golds in the 7.5 km sprint and 15 km race in Lillehammer's Olympics. Though she has plagued by controversy in recent years, her athletic prowess remains impressive.

  • Bobby Orr

    <b>Originally from</b>: Parry Sound, Ontario One of the best defencemen to put on skates, Bobby Orr remains the only defenceman to win the NHL’s scoring title, and still holds the record for most points and assists in a season.

  • Christine Sinclair

    <b>Originally from</b>: Burnaby, British Columbia Likely the best-known face in Canadian soccer, Christine Sinclair has been Soccer Player of the Year seven times, and led her team to a bronze medal at the London Olympics in 2012.

  • Lennox Lewis

    <b>Originally from</b>: London, England; moved to Kitchener, Ontario at age 12 The two-time gold medal winner in boxing at the Olympics, Lennox Lewis only had two recorded defeats in his 20-year career.

  • Rick Hansen

    <b>Originally from</b>: Port Alberni, British Columbia Rick Hansen is probably Canada's most famous Paralympic athlete, winning three golds, two silvers and one bronze between 1980 and 1984. But it was his Man in Motion World Tour, which covered 40,000 km around the world, that could be his greatest accomplishment.

  • Mark Messier

    <b>Originally from</b>: Edmonton, Alberta No second-fiddle to Gretzky, Mark Messier led the Oilers to their fifth Stanley Cup without the Great One and then ‘guaranteed’ New York that the Rangers would win their first Cup in four decades. He delivered.

  • Catriona Le May Doan

    <b>Originally from</b>: Saskatoon, Saskatchewan When it comes to speed skating, Catriona Le May Doan can't be caught (see what we did there?). The first woman to break the 38-second barrier for the 500 m, the only woman to set eight consecutive World Records in one distance, and oh yes, the recipient of two golds and a bronze at the Olympics, Le May Doan is the stuff of legends.

  • Maurice Richard

    <b>Originally from</b>: Montreal, Quebec The first hockey player ever to score 50 goals in one season, Maurice Richard is possibly the most famous Montreal Canadien ever. He also won the Stanley Cup 8 times — which isn't, by the way, the record. That belongs to Richard's brother, Henri Richard, who won the Cup 11 times.

  • Georges St-Pierre

    <b>Originally from</b>: Saint-Isidore, Quebec As ultimate fighting gains in popularity, Georges St-Pierre (or GSP) is the man to watch, as the winner of seven consecutive welterweight title defenses. He's also the reigning Welterweight Champion of the World.

  • Steve Nash

    <b>Originally from</b>: Johannesburg, South Africa; his family emigrated to Canada when he was 18 months old, living in Regina, Saskatchewan and eventually Victoria, British Columbia The best basketball player to come out of Canada, two-time NBA MVP Steve Nash was the sparkplug for the scorching Phoenix Suns offence of the late 2000s.

  • Clara Hughes

    <b>Originally from</b>: Winnipeg, Manitoba The only athlete ever to win multiple medals in both the Summer and Winter Olympic Games, the cyclist and speed skater is a well-known figure across the nation.

  • Ferguson "Fergie" Jenkins

    <b>Originally from</b>: Chatham, Ontario Canada might be known for its hockey players, but Ferguson Jenkins was the first Canadian to win the Cy Young Award, as well as the country's first Baseball Hall of Fame member.

  • Elvis Stojko

    <b>Originally from</b>: Richmond Hill, Ontario A silver at Lillehammer and a silver at the Nagano Olympics were both impressive — but we all know figure skater Elvis Stojko is best known for being the first person to land a quadruple-double jump combination.

  • Mario Lemieux

    <b>Originally from</b>: Montreal, Quebec One of the most electrifying players and natural scorers to ever take the ice, Mario Lemieux won two Stanley Cups with the Pittsburgh Penguins and rivals Wayne Gretzky as one of the best hockey players ever.

  • Cindy Klassen

    <b>Originally from</b>: Winnipeg, Manitoba Think about this — speed skater Cindy Klassen has won five medals in a single Olympic games, holds the world record for both the 1,500 m and the 3,000 m ... she swept all four distances in the World Allround Championships.

  • Kyle Shewfelt

    <b>Originally from</b>: Calgary, Alberta Though Canada's gymnastics reputation is on the rise thanks to <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.ca/2012/08/09/canada-medal-count-london-olympics_n_1733628.html">Rosie MacLennan</a>, it all started with Kyle Shewfelt, the first Canadian to ever win a medal (a gold one!) in gymnastics at the 2004 Games.

  • Patrick Roy

    <b>Originally from</b>: Quebec City, Quebec Fiery, temperamental and one of the best goalies to put on the mask, Patrick Roy won four Stanley Cups and three Vezina trophies.

  • Patrick Chan

    <b>Originally from</b>: Ottawa, Ontario Although his Olympic record isn't stellar (so far), figure skater Patrick Chan was the World Champion in 2011 and 2012, as well as a five-time Canadian champion. He also has the world record in points for free skating.

  • Hayley Wickenheiser

    <b>Originally from</b>: Shaunavon, Saskatchewan The winner of four medals in ice hockey from consecutive Winter Olympic Games (from 1998 onwards), Hayley Wickenheiser also played softball in the Summer Games. She's also going to be a character in EA Sports' 2013 "Legend" video games — which really says it all.

  • Sidney Crosby

    <b>Originally from</b>: Halifax, Nova Scotia He's the youngest captain ever to win the Stanley Cup, and possibly the best hockey player of his generation. Sidney Crosby might actually be best known as the scorer of the gold-medal winning goal at the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver.

  • Guy Lafleur

    <b>Originally from</b>: Thurso, Quebec In a club as storied as the Canadiens, Guy Lafleur is the all-time leading scorer for the franchise, and is a member of both the Hockey Hall of Fame and Canadian Sports Hall of Fame.

  • Caroline Brunet

    <b>Originally from</b>: Quebec City, Quebec Two silvers and a bronze at the Olympics is nothing to sneeze at, but that record for speed kayaker Caroline Brunet pales in comparison to her other wins, like ten golds, seven silvers and four bronzes at World Championships from 1994 to 2003.

  • George Chuvalo

    <b>Originally from</b>: Toronto, Ontario Muhammed Ali once said of amateur heavyweight champion George Chuvalo, "He's the toughest guy I ever fought!" He fought all the legends in the sport, and was known to be a highly durable fighter.

  • Mike Weir

    <b>Originally from</b>: Sarnia, Ontario The only Canadian to ever win the Masters Tournament (in 2003), Mike Weir is the country's greatest golfer to date.

  • Justin Morneau

    <b>Originally from</b>: New Westminster, British Columbia Voted the American League Most Valuable Player in 2006, Morneau is one of the best baseball players ever produced by Canada. Fun fact: His number, 33, is in honour of goalie Patrick Roy.