Rogie Vachon, Marcel Dionne, Dave Taylor, Wayne Gretzky, Butch Goring, Luc Robitaille, Bob Miller and Peter Demers are the members of the Los Angeles Kings Hall of Fame.
Rogie Vachon The premier goaltender in Kings history, Rogie first became associated with the Kings in 1971 when he took Forum ice. The franchise leader in just about every statistical category for a goalie, Rogie, who has also held a variety of front office positions with the team, was the first King to have his sweater retired by the club. became the first player to have his number retired by the Kings on Feb. 14, 1985.

Marcel Dionne With more than 1,300 points during his 12-year tenure as a King, Marcel, an NHL Hall-of-Famer, brought a tremendous amount of excitement and enthusiasm to Kings fans when he arrived in 1975. His scoring touch was record setting and his scoring records might never be touched.


Dave Taylor One of the most popular players in team history during his 17 seasons on the ice, Dave spent more than 30 seasons with the Kings organization as a player and front office executive.


Wayne Gretzky - Wayne’s 19-year NHL tenure is unmatched. A King from 1988-96, he is fourth on the club’s all-time scoring list and he earned a multitude of honors while playing in Los Angeles, including three NHL scoring titles and one Most Valuable Player award.


Butch Goring With 275 goals and 659 points, Butch trails only Marcel, Dave, Wayne, Luc and Bernie Nicholls on the team’s all-time scoring list. Turning to coaching when his playing days came to an end, the four-time Stanley Cup winner led the Utah Grizzlies (IHL) to two Turner Cup championships.


Luc Robitaille A former ninth-round selection by the Kings who went on to become the highest scoring left wing in NHL history, is also the most recent King to have his sweater retired. Robitaille holds numerous club records, including the mark for most goals scored, as he tallied 557 goals in his 1,077 regular season games with the club.


Bob Miller The “Voice of the Kings” is now in his 35th season behind the Kings microphone. He has called more Kings games on television and radio than anyone, and in 2000 he was part of the Hockey Hall of Fame induction ceremonies in Toronto as the recipient of the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award, which is given annually by the radio and television industry for outstanding contributions to the hockey broadcasting profession.


Pete Demers – A long-time member of the Kings organization, Peter, a true iron-man, first joined the Kings as an athletic trainer in Los Angeles in 1971. He ended the 2005-06 season having been behind the bench for 2,632 consecutive regular season Kings games.