While amplifier clipping is most likely to occur as a result of high volume bass notes, the resulting speaker damage is most likely to affect the tweeter.
That is because the abrupt discontinuity in the waveform that occurs at the clipping point contains abnormally high amounts of high frequency energy, that is not present in the original music waveform. That high frequency energy will be routed by the speaker's crossover to the tweeter.
So the first thing to check would be if the tweeters are working at all, which you can probably do simply by placing your ear in front of them with no music playing, and listening for low-level hiss (turning up the volume control if necessary). Beyond that, listen for any abnormalities in the reproduction of high frequency notes.
It might also be a good idea to look at the woofer cones and surrounds for tears or any obvious physical damage. That would not result from clipping per se, but can result from their being over-driven.