The Top 100 Green Bay Packers of All-Time


75. Bubba Franks TE (2000-2007): A red zone specialist that didn’t get nearly enough credit for his 35 career touchdowns in Green Bay. One of Favre’s favorite red zone targets.

74. Charley Brock C, LB (1939-1947): A two-way sensation; a two-time NFL Champion.

73. Larry McCarren C (1973-1984): Known for his voice today; known for his consistent blocking ability during “The Lean Years.”

72. LaVern Dilweg E (1926-1934): The five-time First Team All-Pro was one of Green Bay’s first superstars. A scoring phenomenon for his era.

71. Tramon Williams CB (2007-2014): Key member of the 2010 Super Bowl squad; made the championship-sealing pass deflection against the Steelers.

70. Lionel Aldridge DE (1963-1971): An underrated playmaker for Lombardi’s vaunted defense.

69. AJ Hawk LB (2006-2014): A quiet, consistent and reliable leader that made ample plays, despite “never living up to the hype.” He received too much fan criticism.

68. Bob Skoronski T (1956-1968): A relatively unsung staple of the Lombardi Era.

67. Ryan Grant RB (2007-2011): Posted back-to-back 1,200+ yard rushing seasons in 2008 and 2009.

66. Bryan Bulaga LT (2010-2019): As reliable as a lineman the Packers have had in decades.

65. Tim Harris LB (1986-1990): Career accomplishments include being named First Team All-Pro during a ridiculous 19.5 sack season in 1989.

64. Mason Crosby K (2007-Present): The Packers’ all-time leading scorer has only gotten better with age.

63. Dorsey Levens RB (1994-2001): Had a nose for the end zone, as evidenced by his three 10+ touchdown seasons for the Packers.

62. Curly Lambeau TB (1921-1929): Ran the ball, kicked the ball and passed the ball with more success than most in his era. His contributions to football are endless.

61. Frank Winters C (1992-2002): Brett Favre’s longtime center; few in the NFL were better in the 1990s.

60. Ken Ellis CB (1970-1975): A ballhawk cornerback that returned punts with excellence.

59. Lynn Dickey QB (1976-1985): A smart, pure passer that was always battling injuries, but no one questioned his toughness. Arguably the league’s best passer in 1983.

58. Buford “Baby” Ray T (1938-1948): Protected Arnie Herber’s and Cecil Isbell’s blindsides as drop-back passing became for common in the NFL.

57. Lee Roy Caffey LB (1964-1969): A forgotten linebacker in Lombardi’s vaunted defense. A playmaker nonetheless, was named First Team All-Pro and won three titles.

56. Aaron Kampman DE (2002-2009): Classic example of hard work beating out more talented men. His motor never stopped as he racked up 54 sacks in Green Bay.

55. Cecil Isbell TB, QB (1938-1942): Was listed as a tailback, but led the NFL in passing yards and touchdowns — twice.

54. Charles “Buckets” Goldenberg G (1933-1945): Three-time champion, member of the NFL 1930s All-Decade Team; a guard that occasionally ran the ball (with success).

53. Bill Forester DT/LB (1953-1963): Like Caffey, he doesn’t get the respect he’s due as a Lombardi-Era linebacker, despite being named First Team All-Pro in three consecutive seasons (1960-62).

52. Gale Gillingham G (1966-1976): Succeeded Fuzzy Thurston at guard and, incredibly, had even more individual success. Five Pro Bowls later, his place in team lore is safe.

51. Carroll Dale WR (1965-1972): Was late to the Lombardi Era, but made an immediate impact as an elite deep threat.

Click the Number 3 to see who ranks 50-26

About 55 Articles
We seek to bring more context to, and share interesting stores about, the history of the Green Bay Packers and the NFL as a whole. Clickbait be damned. "We" are Daniel and David Zillmer; hit the about or contact to learn more.

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