Good comparision. Marty stick handling is a plus for him, but Roy was clutch for the big games. Who doesn't get concerned if it is the big game and Marty in his prime was in goal?
You got to stop the puck before you move it.
These are the best three goalie that have been in the NHL. Tough ranking number 1. They each were special.
It's not like you can go wrong with ANY of them, really.
What's amazing in Hasek's case is that he racked up 389 wins and didn't even become a full-time starter in the NHL until he was 28.
I've brought this up before, but from '93-'99, Hasek's save%s were just ridiculous: .930, .930, .920, .930, .932, .937. He finished at .922 for his career (.925 playoffs). Brodeur is at .913 for his career and .919 playoffs, and Roy is at .910 career and .918 playoffs. Roy's numbers are a little tricky because he played in both Live Puck and Dead Puck (his .900 save% led the NHL in '87-'88...he was putting up .900+ save%s and sub-3.00 GAAs when it was a big deal to do so. Vanbiesbrouck won a Vezina in '86 with a 3.32 GAA and .887 save%. Those numbers would get you cut today). Brodeur and Hasek played most of their careers in Dead Puck. Roy's play really sticks out if you were watching NHL hockey in the '80s, because there was a lot of mediocre goaltending back then...yeah, there were a lot of Giguere, Michelin-men types as the 90s transitioned into the 2000s, no doubt, but when you watch some '80s games, you realize that a lot of guys who were goalies back then simply weren't terribly good. Goalies are better overall now.
Beyond that, it's all about what one chooses to emphasize as to why you'd pick one over the other...Hasek's absurd puck-stopping skills, Roy's ability to play AND flourish in the stifling fishbowl that is Montreal for as long as he did, Brodeur's insane ability to start 70+ games year after year after year, be consistent, and be the best pure puck-handling goalie the game has ever seen.