50. Al Harris CB (2003-2009): One of the few shutdown cornerbacks in team history. “We want the ball and we’re gonna score!” Is a tough memory to beat.
49. Marco Rivera G (1997-2004): Solid, steady, reliable — at times dominant.
48. Greg Jennings WR (2006-2012): Delivered a transcendent Super Bowl XLV performance. Would have been an all-timer if he had stayed in Green Bay.
47. Gilbert Brown DT (1993-2003): Absolutely massive, unexpectedly athletic. The Gravedigger was a fan-favorite throughout a successful decade.
46. John Anderson LB (1978-1989): Physical, fast, and he never left the field. 25 career interceptions and 19.5 sacks, as a linebacker, cannot be ignored.
45. Verne Lewellen RB (1924-1932): Being named First Team All-Pro in six consecutive seasons in any era is impressive. Scoring 37 touchdowns in his era is astounding.
44. John Kuhn FB (2007-2015): In every stadium the Packers played in the crowd roared “Kuhhhhhn!” Saying he was a fan-favorite doesn’t quite capture it.
43. William Henderson FB (1995-2006): A lifer in Green Bay, he was an elite blocker and Super Bowl Champion. There would have been no Kuhn without him first. He revived the fullback culture in Green Bay.
42. Max McGee E (1954-1967): Folk hero. Super Bowl hero. Scored a total of 55 touchdowns with the Packers.
41. Kabeer Gbaja-Biamila DE (2000-2008): One of the best edge rushers in team history — second all-time leader in sacks.
40. Chad Clifton T (2000-2011): Consistently protected the blindside of two Hall of Fame quarterbacks and got a ring along the way. A part of one of the best o-lines in Packers history.
39. Bob Jeter CB (1963-1970: An example of an NFL player “doing his job.” And he did it well. Three-time World Champion, First Team All-Pro in 1967.
38. Fuzzy Thurston G (1959-1967): There for the entirety of the Lombardi Era, his legend only grew with time. First Team All-Pro in 1961.
37. Paul Coffman TE (1978-1985): Helped turn the position of tight end into a pass-catching, scoring threat. A man truly before his time.
36. Nick Collins S (2005-2011): Robbed of his prime, he still left an unforgettable legacy. Between scoring in Super Bowl XLV and intercepting 17 passes in his final three seasons, he lived up to his No. 36 jersey.
35. John Brockington FB (1971-1977): Fierce, physical, punishing… and a career cut short. He was the Packers’ offense for five of Green Bay’s lean years.
34. Antonio Freeman WR (1995-2001, 2003): The bigger the game, the better he played. Caught more touchdowns from Brett Favre than anyone else.
33. Henry Jordan DT (1959-1969): Five is the magic number for Jordan. Five rings and five-times First Team All-Pro. Was a worthy compliment to the abominable Willie Davis.
32. Bobby Dillon S (1952-1959): One of the first great ballhawks in NFL history. With 52 interceptions, he was the best player of the Packers’ worst era.
31. Boyd Dowler E (1959-1969): A model of consistency, he led the Packers in receptions seven times. Bart Starr’s favorite target won five World Championships.
30. Jordy Nelson WR (2008-2017): An absolute touchdown machine. Rodgers’ top target for many years.
29. Billy Howton E (1952-1958): One of the great deep threats of the 1950s, he led the NFL in receiving yards twice in seven years in Green Bay.
28. Clay Matthews LB (2009-2018): Leader, team player, Packers’ all-time sack leader. No one will forget his response to Kevin Greene telling him, “It’s time.”
27. Cal Hubbard T (1929-1935): A key cog in the Packers’ first three championship seasons, he was one of Green Bay’s first star players.
26. Jim Ringo C (1953-1963): One of the most dominant centers in league history. Six-times a First Team All-Pro performer, he was Bart Starr’s first center.
Click the Number 4 to see how ranks 25-11