Out of curiosity, I used the hockey-reference play index database to research the number of forwards in NHL history to amass 200 or more penalty minutes while also contributing on the score sheet with a minimum of 30 goals and 60 points. To my surprise, only 18 players in the NHL have accomplished this. Here's the list: Just about every player on that list is a winger, the only center being Chris Gratton (although I do believe some players such as Creighton were in fact centers, at least for a good majority of his career was spent as one). The last two players to accomplish this feat were Tkachuk and Gratton in 1996-97. Gratton's accomplishments that season also resulted in him hitting the jackpot after signing an outrageously high offer sheet from the Flyers. Now the reason behind this post is due to a burning question that many dispute around here. What constitutes for a power forward? I used to consider a power forward to be a player who can fight, hit, and score. The players on the list for the most part met that criteria, with the likes of Tocchet, Shanahan and Clark being players that I view as the quintessential power forwards. Nowadays there tends to be more of a leniency in labeling a player a power forward. It is certainly a type of player that I would consider a rare breed in today's NHL.