It has recently become evident that categories of representations of Hopf algebras provide fundamental examples of monoidal categories. In this expository paper, we examine such categories as models of (multiplicative) linear logic. By varying the Hopf algebra, it is possible to model several variants of linear logic. We present models of the original commutative logic, the noncommutative logic of Lambek and Abrusci, the braided variant due to the author, and the cyclic logic of Yetter. Hopf algebras provide a unifying framework for the analysis of these variants. While these categories are monoidal closed, they lack sufficient structure to model the involutive negation of classical linear logic. We recall work of Lefschetz and Barr in which vector spaces are endowed with an additional topological structure, called linear topology. The resulting category has a large class of reflexive objects, which form a *-autonomous category, and so model the involutive negation. We show that the monoidal closed structure of the category of representations of a Hopf algebra can be extended to this topological category in a natural and simple manner. The models we obtain have the advantage of being nondegenerate in the sense that the two multiplicative connectives, tensor and par, are not equated. It has been recently shown by Barr that this category of topological vector spaces can be viewed as a subcategory of a certain Chu category. In an Appendix, Barr uses this equivalence to analyze the structure of its tensor product.