Here's a non-slideshow look at a traditional or throwback uniform for each current NHL franchise. Some of them haven't changed all that much in all the years the Stanley Cup has been awarded to the league playoff champion, except for colors. Others, meanwhile, have been a radical departure from the norm or even in a different guise.
The team named after a Disney movie entered the league in 1993 and made the Stanley Cup Final 10 years later in its original eggplant-jade garb.
The first incarnation of the NHL's Winnipeg Jets, they moved to the desert in 1996 to wear this multi-colored get-up.
The Bruins wore this throwback outfit during the NHL's 75th anniversary season in 1991-92.
The Sabres traded in their traditional blue and gold for black, red and silver in the 1990s, finishing runner-up with this look in the 1999 Stanley Cup Final (and controversial Game 6).
The Flames had their beginnings in the Deep South, at the now-demolished Omni, before moving to Canada in 1980 while keeping their colors. The flaming "A" still survives as a letter on Calgary assistant captains' jerseys
Before becoming the Hurricanes in 1997 and winning the Stanley Cup nine years later, they were originally known as the Hartford Whalers, former World Hockey Association champions.
Chicago wore this all-black ensemble for the 2009 Winter Classic at Wrigley Field.
Prior to moving to Denver in 1995-96 and winning the Stanley Cup, the Avalanche had survived as the Quebec Nordiques, another WHA refugee, since the 1970s.
The NHL returned to Ohio in 2002 after an earlier stint in Cleveland, and Columbus first sported this ribbon-logo look along with a bug-like mascot named Stinger.
After moving from Minnesota in 1994, the Stars later incorporated a star into their jerseys while winning the Stanley Cup in 1999.
Detroit Red Wings
The Wings brought this one out for the 2009 Winter Classic in Chicago.
The Oilers have gone back to their original NHL colors in recent years, after briefly updating to dark blue and copper beginning in the 1990s.
The Panthers have predominantly worn red or white jerseys since they got their start in the early '90s, but they also sported blue sweaters for several seasons.
Los Angeles Kings
Before switching to black and silver (again), the Kings were originally crowned in purple and gold.
The Wild originally wore these dark-green jerseys before later giving way to red at home.
The Canadiens briefly wore this white throwback uniform during their centennial campaign in 2009-10, which mimicked the classic red Habs sweater by having stripes wrap around the midsection and back.
The Preds wore blue jerseys upon first joining the NHL in 1998-99.
New Jersey Devils
After relocating from first Kansas City and then Denver, the Devils began skating in the Garden State in 1982 in red and green, before switching to red and black a decade later.
New York Islanders
After discarding the much-maligned fisherman logo, the Isles returned to their original logo but kept the blue, orange, aqua and silver coloration for a while.
New York Rangers
The Rangers wore a Statue of Liberty design on dark-blue jerseys for a number of years, while also making a run to the 1997 Eastern Conference Final in them.
The Sens debuted these black away uniforms with the original side-facing Senator logo upon re-entering the NHL in 1992-93.
For a while, the Broad Street Bullies substituted black for their traditional orange jerseys and socks.
The Pens began by wearing baby blue in the late 1960s and have returned to that look in recent years.
St. Louis Blues
Once upon a time, in the '90s, the Blues actually incorporated red into their color scheme.
San Jose Sharks
The Sharks got their start in the Cow Palace in 1991-92 and utilized teal back then as their base road color.
Tampa Bay Lightning
The Lighting made their NHL debut in 1992-93 wearing basic black, the same color they wore when they won their first Stanley Cup in 2004.
Toronto Maple Leafs
The Leafs displayed white sleeves on their road jerseys during the 1970s and 1980s and alternately had blue sleeves on their home white jerseys.
Vancouver's earlier "Flying V" jersey was something not-to-behold, but the Canucks actually put the spaghetti skate logo to good use on these white sweaters from the 1994 Stanley Cup Final.
The Caps recently went back to red white and blue, but in between they sported blue, bronze and black with an eagle logo.
Prior to the Jets reemerging in Manitoba in 2011, they skated as the Atlanta Thrashers for 11 seasons.