It’s a question the league’s logo designers and artists have been asking themselves since the first logo was designed by Hall of Famers Bill Barber and Paul Coffey in 1981.
The logo has evolved through many incarnations over the years, with the first version of the logo being used in 1977.
Nowadays, the NHL logo looks a lot like a cross between a football and a baseball cap.
And as the NHL continues to evolve and evolve, so too does the logo, which is currently the most used in the league.
As of now, the current logo design uses a stylized “L” to represent the number of players in the NHL.
The other most popular NHL logo design is the “M” shape, which was introduced in 2005.
It’s the symbol for the NHL’s “Mountain State” logo.
In its simplest form, the “L,” “M,” and “M.L.” are a combination of a circle and an oval with an inverted “M.”
The circle and oval form the “C,” “C.L.,” and “L.”
The “M.,” which is the center of the “T” shape in the “X,” “X.
L,” and the “O” shapes, is a circle with a smaller “X” at the end.
It is also the most commonly used NHL logo.
The “L.M.O.S.E.M.” is a version of that logo with the circle and the square “M.”
M” is a smaller version of this logo, with an “L.”
The logo was initially designed by Bill Barber, who went on to work for the Edmonton Oilers.
His original logo design included the words “Caps,” but this version is less iconic than Barber’s original version, which had the words on the bottom.
While the logo was first used by Barber, Coffey and Coffey’s son and namesake Bill had a hand in the design, which eventually was incorporated into the NHL design.
Bill Barber was an original proponent of the NHL using the cross-shaped cross in its logo, and so the NHL has always had a cross-like logo.
Bill’s “C” and “O” were designed by Michael Lappin, who worked for the Ottawa Senators and the Vancouver Canucks.
In this version, the logo’s cross is replaced with an oval.
The NHL has been using the “H” shape for years, and the logo has become a trademark for the league in the United States.
This logo also has been adopted by a number of other sports leagues, including the National Basketball Association and Major League Soccer.
In recent years, the league has also adopted some of the most recognizable designs from other sports.
It has been a long time coming, but the NHL is finally making a splash with its latest logo.
We wanted to take a look back at the NHL logos, and how they have evolved over time.
This logo design by Mark Fergus and Peter Pannick was first unveiled in 1982, and was originally designed for the New York Islanders.
The league now uses the “W” and the letters “Y” as the primary symbol for logos, but in this version of “W,” the letters are placed at the top.
This version of a logo by Mark C. T. Stoll is the same as the original logo.
This version was used by the Tampa Bay Lightning from 1978 to 1984.
It was originally created by the New Jersey Devils and has become synonymous with the New England Patriots.
This design was used for the team’s home uniforms from 1989 to 1991.
This image was originally used by Detroit Red Wings in their 1989 season.
This is a variation of the original team logo, as the letter “R” is replaced by a “B.”
The NHL changed its logo in 1992, and used the “B” shape on the upper-left side.
This was a logo that was used on the team jerseys from 1991 to 1994.
The current logo by Rob Hutton is the first time the lettering has been used on a logo.
In addition to the “G” shape that used to be used, the letter has been added to the lower-left corner of the design.
This is a new logo designed by Marc Marceau, the architect for the new New York Rangers.
The design features the letter, “T,” on the top, along with the words, “Rangers.”
This design by Marc Fauve was originally unveiled in 1996, and has been the NHL team’s primary logo since.
The lettering on the left side is replaced, and “R.” is placed in the lower left corner.
The design was first created by Doug T. Buss, who has been with the NHL since 1985.
This original design was adopted by the Pittsburgh Penguins in 2001, and this version was originally adopted by teams like the Tampa Sharks and the Philadelphia Flyers.
The first NHL logo to incorporate