Executive Vice President
Hall of Famer Brett Hull, the Blues' all-time leading goal scorer, returned in 2013 as Executive Vice President of the club. Hull focuses primarily on business development, generating additional support and revenue for the Blues franchise.
Hull first came to the Blues in a 1988 trade with the Calgary Flames. He went on to play 11 seasons with St. Louis, setting several club records and etching his name into the NHL record books. Hull recorded more than 50 goals in five different seasons. And he scored 70 goals or more in three straight seasons from 1989-90 to 1991-92, becoming only the second player in NHL history to accomplish the feat.
In the 1990-91 season, Hull set a franchise record with 86 goals, which also stands as the most in a single season by a right winger in NHL history. He scored his first 50 goals that season in 49 games, becoming the first Blue to score 50 goals in 50 games or less. For his efforts, Hull captured the 1991 Hart Trophy as league's most valuable player and was voted to the NHL's First All-Star Team. The following season, he again scored 50 goals in 50 games, becoming just the second player in NHL history to accomplish the feat twice.
The Belleville, Ontario, native holds all-time franchise records for goals (527), hat tricks (27), game-winning goals (70), power-play goals (195) and shots on goal (3,367), while he ranks second in assists (409), points (936) and shorthanded goals (18).
Overall, Hull appeared in 1,269 NHL games across 20 seasons with Calgary, St. Louis, Dallas, Detroit and Phoenix. He ranks third all-time in goals (741), second in power-play goals (265) and third in game-winning goals (110). He was awarded the 1990 Lady Byng Trophy, the 1991 Hart Trophy and the 1991 Lester B. Pearson Award. Hull also played in eight All-Star Games (1989, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1996, 1997 and 2001).
Internationally, Hull played for the United States in two Olympics (1998 and 2002) and won a silver medal in the 2002 Winter Games in Salt Lake City. He also played for the U.S. team that won the 1996 World Cup of Hockey.