Sports Brand Jury has been looking at the new NFL season through a different lens. The lens that focuses on the National Football League team logos. Just like Part One of this four-part series that analyzed the MLB logos, SBJ has reviewed all 31 team logos (no that isn’t a typo thanks to a certain team from Ohio).
Two deceptively simple hockey logos prove the adage that less can definitely be more. Very few sports logos make it to my “I want to wear it” category. Mainly because if I wasn’t so discriminating, my closet would be crammed full of apparel that would never see the light of day. I’ll also admit that I’m partial…
As he circles the legendary Brickyard this month in an attempt to qualify for the 103rd Indianapolis 500, James Davison will be paying special tribute to his grandfather, who raced across the skies above England during World War II.
In our current bland Super Bowl event logo era, the unique Kentucky Derby logos are as welcome as the first aromas of spring Kentucky bluegrass
With its demanding mountain stages, signature yellow leader’s jersey and dramatic conclusion on the Champs-Élysées in Paris, the legendary Tour de France always impresses. But its history also includes a legacy of impressive poster prints.
Big-time sporting events rarely miss the mark. But the logo for the Big 3 basketball league falls short.
From Steve McQueen to James Bond, Gulf Oil’s signature powder blue and orange sports car livery has a unique endurance racing heritage.
Although many photographers captured images of Secretariat during his amazing Triple Crown season, no one preserved the quintessential moment of that run like Neil Leifer.
For a branding designer and die-hard motorsports fan, the opportunity to create a complete Indycar sponsorship program from scratch was the project of a lifetime.
This logo announcing a charity softball game for priests from rival dioceses adds a touch of offbeat SBJ Friday Fun.
Ohio State is asking fans to help decide what the Buckeye basketball court will look like next season. A great idea in theory, but in this case achieving the best result isn’t necessarily going to be a slam dunk.
I’ve been a serious Formula One racing fan for almost half a century, but the new logo that rolled out of the garage for the 2018 season is a disappointing new brand for the so-called pinnacle of motorsport. It was created by Weiden + Kennedy London for Formula One’s first-ever (seriously?) director of marketing. The…