Known simply as "The Captain" by most Red Wings fans, Steve Yzerman retired in 2006 as the sixth all-time leading scorer in NHL history. He spent his entire 23-year career as a Red Wing and became the longest-serving captain of any team in major sports history in North America after being named to that post in 1986.
Yzerman won three Stanley Cups as a player in 1997, 1998, and 2002 as well as the Conn Smythe for most valuable player in the playoffs in 1998. He also won the Lester B. Pearson Award in 1989, the Selke Trophy in 2000, and the Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy in 2003.
Yzerman retired in 2006 and was named a Red Wings vice president, giving him his first Stanley Cup win as an executive in 2008. He's also the general manager for Team Canada in the 2010 Olympics.
Brett Hull played with five teams during his 19-year career, including two Stanley Cup champions (the Dallas Stars in 1999 and Detroit Red Wings in 2002). He also won the Lady Byng Trophy in 1990 and the Hart Memorial Trophy and Lester B. Pearson Award in 1991.
Hull, whose number 16 was retired by the St. Louis Blues, retired in 2005. He'll be joining his dad, Bobby Hull, in the Hall of Fame.
Leetch played 18 seasons in the NHL for teams including the Toronto Maple Leafs, and Boston Bruins. But he's best known for his 17 seasons as a New York Ranger, where he won the Stanley Cup in 1994 as well as the Conn Smythe Trophy as playoff MVP. He also won the Calder Trophy in his rookie season and was a two-time Norris Trophy winner as best defenseman in the league.
Leetch had his number retired by the Rangers in 2008 and during the ceremony, friend and former teammate Mark Messier referred to him as the "greatest Ranger of all time." He's also a member of the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame.
Robitaille spent 19 seasons in the NHL after being drafted by the Los Angeles Kings in 1984. He won the Calder Trophy as rookie of the year in 1987 and the Stanley Cup with the Detroit Red Wings in 2002.
Robitaille had his number 20 retired by the Los Angeles Kings in 2007 and currently serves as the Kings' president of business operations.
In the builder category, New Jersey Devils General Manager Lamoriello was elected to the Hall of Fame for his 40 years of work in hockey. Since joining the Devils in 1987, he has served longer than any current GM in the league with a single franchise. The Devils to three Stanley Cup championships in 1995, 2000 and 2003 under his tenure.