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  1. I personally love Taby Hockey Club and the London Monarchs! Lovely!
    @Andy They are logo’s because they represent the team ;)

  2. They all follow a similar style, I kind of like it but at the same time it lacks any feeling of heritage.

  3. Damn I really love these logo styles, thanks for the post Chris!
    Keep them coming!

  4. I love these kind of sports logos, think I’m going to have to try and create one for my local sports team :)

  5. @Ian, you’re exactly correct. These all follow the same aesthetic and treatment. A solid understanding of the history of a city/state would result in a much more memorable mark. These all are very exciting and fast, but just like all the others.

  6. Thanks for including my logo work for San Jacinto College in the post. I noticed that some of the readers were wondering about a tutorial for this style of logo design. I have written a project profile of the San Jac work on my logo blog here:

    Feel free to take a look.

  7. Simple and clean design are usually the most important aspects of good sports logo designs. The chiefs one is my favorite.

  8. long time reader, first time to actually comment, buddy. lol nywy i just wanna say i just love sports logos. they’re all just so detailed in such a minimalist way. i’m personally a fan of fraser’s works, most of which are here :) but yeah thanks for posting others. nice collection :D

  9. I think many of these are nice. Sometimes, we see current trends really take hold and influence strong similarities in graphic design. As teams desire to keep up with one-another on that front, or they begin to update/overhaul their 20-year old logos for something “fresh” (don’t smack me for that word) this is what happens – the hip and trendy becomes common and desired. Artists often pick up on trends being over-used before the general hiring-entities do. They see “x-organization” having something stylish so they ask for something like it. Currently, the styles we see trending have the multiple bold outlines, angular, pointed edges, sharp intersections of highlights, etc. Organizations looking to update last year and now, in my own experience and project list, are pointing to these as what they want. Sometimes it’s a good call, other times I try to persuade them to dig a bit deeper into their history to make it something really special. But, what can’ya’do?

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