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Writer Val Castronovo

Biography: Arts Reporter for Straus News Manhattan: Our Town, West Side Spirit, Our Town Downtown, Chelsea News. New York Press Association winner. Formerly @TIME.

 

  1. Casts - Bill Cunningham
  2. directed by - Mark Bozek
  3. genre - Documentary
  4. 1 H 14 min
  5. Scores - 17 vote

 

An assistant @ the Weinstein Company. I've been wanting to watch this for two years! I absolutely adore these woman and they are so inspiring because they don't care about what others think. I like the no ring look. Mainly gay people though. K2s the times of bill cunningham full episodes. Piece of fluff and a cheap one too! Wanting discounts from market vendors when dressed in furs, Versace and homes in New York and Palm Springs. Gad knows what else. Despicable to me.

Such a unique voice. In the mid to late 70s Linda was my girlfriend in my mind as I'm sure as so many Teenage Boys & girls, I'll have to say. Her voice, her incredible adorable beautiful looks ! The Whole package of that era is so special to me being able to witness and hear what a talent she brought us. There will always be a most special place in my heart for the Queen of Rock and Roll and so many other Genres of music. So proud I still own the album she did of her Mexican Heritage Songs of my Father an album they said Would ruin her Career. She did it anyway for the sheer Joy of the one thing she loved so immensely. MUSIC! 🎶 Can't wait to see this Movie and see her up on stage again. With those DOE eyes the hoop earrings and her White Halter Top. Singing her heart out. So proud of all her accomplishments and so greatful to be born in a time when I heard her new songs come out as they did. Forever a Fan. And Boyfriend you let slip away somehow!Ha! Ahh... Thank Linda Ronstadt for being you! And giving us and generations to come your gift of Music and singing we feel with every Note you ever sang! God Bless. Richard... ❤.

K2S The Times Of Bill cunningham. K2s the times of bill cunningham tv show. K2s the times of bill cunningham full. What's even the point of this game if james never answers any questions. K2s the times of bill cunningham net worth. K2s the times of bill cunningham book. Why would you get an old guy to cover fashion. They make me wish I'd known my grandmother; I'm told she was a beacon of such style. Everyone else in my family sees clothing as nothing more than something to cover their bodies with.

Hey guys! Robdog1330 here, and yesrerday, I decided to start a series in which I make 53-man rosters, one for each NFL Team that is comprised of that team's All-Time Greats. So, the plan is, I will release an All-Time team each day minus Sunday because people will watch the games on Sunday over checking my All-Time teams, and frankly, I'd rather do the same. Sure, this post is out on a Monday afternoon, but it is a few hours before the MNF game. The second team out of the 32 teams is the All Time Patriots roster, and I'm actually not sure who requested it because a Patriots fan was the first to comment on my other post, but a 49ers fan asked when the All Time Patriots team was going to be released. For those who don't know how players make the roster, I posted about my formula in the first post, which will be mentioned later in the post. Here is the formula: Approximate Value Per Year (x1): For those who don't know what it means, I would strongly advise you guys to check out Pro-Football-Reference because it describes what it is. Championship Game/Super Bowl Appearances (x1. 5) Championships/Super Bowl Rings (x3) Super Bowl MVPs (x8) Years with Team (x2) MVP (x15) Pro Bowl Appearances with Team (x4) Pro Bowl MVPs (x1) OROTY and DROTY (x3) OPOY and DPOY (x10) All-Pro 1st Team (x8) All-Pro 2nd Team (x6) Bert Bell Award (x12) All-Rookie Team (+2) Stat Leader (x1) Ring of Honor (+2. 5) Pro Football Hall of Fame (as a player) (+2. 5) Alright, here are the All-Time Patriots coming up with their point values based on the formula above with the starters coming first. BTW, the accolades are from Wikipedia, and from Pro-Football-Reference. QB1: Tom Brady (285. 67), QB2: Drew Bledsoe (49. 61), QB3: Babe Parilli (48. 43) HB1: Jim Nance (73. 93), HB2: Kevin Faulk (50. 38), HB3: Curtis Martin (35), HB4: Sam Cunningham (32. 17), FB1: Mosi Tatupu (41. 35) WR1: Gino Cappelleti* (93. 55), WR2: Wes Welker (80. 33), WR3: Stanley Morgan (71. 15), WR4: Troy Brown* (65. 33), WR5: Deion Branch (39. 07) TE1: Rob Gronkowski (92. 5), TE2: Ben Coates (69. 33), TE3: Russ Francis (34. 75) LT1: Matt Light (70. 91), LT2: Leon Gray (35. 83), LG1: John Hannah (159. 81), LG2: Logan Mankins (97. 67), C1: Jon Morris (106. 86), C2: Dan Koppen (51. 11), RG1: Billy Neighbors (30), RG2: Len St. Jean (29. 1), RT1: Bruce Armstrong* (77. 93), RT2: Tom Neville (33. 5) DE1: Richard Seymour (93. 63), DE2: Bob Dee (68. 5), DE3: Larry Eisenhauer (67. 72), DE4: Willie McGinest (58. 75), DE5: Julius Adams (42. 56) DT1: Houston Antwine (95. 55), DT2: Vince Wilfork (89. 27), DT3: Jim Lee Hunt (72. 27) MLB1: Nick Buoniconti (101. 36), MLB2: Tedy Bruschi (67. 78), MLB3: Steve Nelson (64. 79), MLB4: Ted Johnson (42. 5) OLB1: Andre Tippett (96. 41), OLB2: Tom Addison (65. 64), OLB3: Mike Vrabel (51. 25), OLB4: Jerod Mayo (50. 38) CB1: Mike Haynes (95. 14), CB2: Raymond Clayborn (81. 54), CB3: Ty Law (78. 8), CB4: Asante Samuel (41. 1) S1: Devin McCourty (61. 5), S2: Lawyer Milloy (60. 57), S3: Rodney Harrison (42. 83), S4: Fred Marion (39. 4), S5: Ron Hall (34. 21) K1: Gino Cappelleti* (93. 55), K2: Stephen Gostkowski (81. 17), P: Ryan Allen (22. 7) KR/PR: Troy Brown* (65. 33) Head Coach: Bill Belichick (8x Conference Champions, 5x Super Bowl Champion) Pratice Squad (Top 10 Players Who Missed the Cut with max of 5 on each side of the ball): Steve Grogan (43. 25), Randy Moss (37. 5), Irving Fryar (34. 33), Brian Holloway (33), Charley Long (33. 17), Rob Ninkovich (34), Dont'a Hightower (40), Johnny Rembert (34. 3), Chris Slade (37), Adam Vinatieri (59. 3) *Bruce Armstrong was mostly a LT, but he played RT his first few years as a pro. Thanks for checking this out! :) If you want to check out the All-Time Giants, I posted it before. The next All-Time team will be the Arizona Cardinals suggested by u/Reditate. However, if you want to suggest the next All-Time team I should do after the Cardinals, comment below, and if you are the first comment, your team will be next!

She looks amazing for her age. K2s the times of bill cunningham wife. K2s the times of bill cunningham books. K2s the times of bill cunningham house. Hi Reddit! If you would remember I made a post a few weeks back about 2017 fantasy rankings about 250 players deep. I decided to update my projected rankings now that many people's fantasy seasons are over after tonight. Yes I realize that it may be a complete waste of time to have made these rankings this early with factors such as free agency, the draft, as well as the rest of the season still needing to play out, BUT I think by writing my thoughts at the end of the season I won't be as easily swayed to follow the pre-draft hype trains next year. Please feel free to mention if you feel a player is too low or too high in the comments so we can get some real discussion going on. Also if I failed to mention a player you think deserves to be on this list, feel free to mention it in the comments. EDIT: THIS IS WITH STANDARD SCORING IN MIND David Johnson RB1 Ezekiel Elliot RB2 LeVeon Bell RB3 Antonio Brown WR1 Odell Beckham Jr. WR2 Julio Jones WR3 LeSean McCoy RB4 Mike Evans WR4 Melvin Gordon RB5 DeMarco Murray RB6 AJ Green WR5 Jordy Nelson WR6 Devonta Freeman RB7 Dez Bryant WR7 Jay Ajayi RB8 Jordan Howard RB9 Todd Gurley RB10 TY Hilton WR8 Leonard Fournette RB11 Lamar Miller RB12 Mark Ingram RB13 Latavius Murray RB14 Amari Cooper WR9 Aaron Rodgers QB1 Brandin Cooks WR10 Tom Brady QB2 DeMaryius Thomas WR11 LeGarrette Blount RB15 Carlos Hyde RB16 Sammy Watkins WR12 Adrian Peterson RB17 Allen Robinson WR13 DeAndre Hopkins WR14 Michael Thomas WR15 Spencer Ware RB18 CJ Anderson RB19 Thomas Rawls RB20 Doug Martin RB21 Matt Forte RB22 Eddie Lacy RB23 Keenan Allen WR16 Rob Gronkowski TE1 Doug Baldwin WR17 Jonathan Stewart RB24 Michael Crabtree WR18 Travis Kelce TE2 Brandon Marshall WR19 Dalvin Cook RB25 Jamison Crowder WR20 Jeremy Hill RB26 Alshon Jeffrey WR21 Eric Decker WR22 Drew Brees QB3 Terrelle Pryor WR23 Frank Gore RB27 Kelvin Benjamin WR24 Rob Kelley RB28 Matt Ryan QB4 Jordan Reed TE3 Larry Fitzgerald WR25 Davante Adams WR26 Derek Carr QB5 Andrew Luck QB6 Tyreek Hill WR27 Delanie Walker TE4 Jamaal Charles RB29 Jimmy Graham TE5 DeVante Parker WR28 Isaiah Crowell RB30 Tevin Coleman RB31 Jarvis Landry WR29 Greg Olsen TE6 Donte Moncrief WR30 Ameer Abdullah RB32 Russell Wilson QB7 Stefon Diggs WR31 Rishard Matthews WR32 Tyrell Williams WR33 Matthew Stafford QB8 Cam Newton QB9 Dak Prescott QB10 Tyler Eifert TE7 Emmanuel Sanders WR34 Bilal Powell RB33 Ladarius Green TE8 Kirk Cousins QB11 Marcus Mariota QB12 Martavis Bryant WR35 Jerick McKinnon RB34 Kenneth Dixon RB35 Ben Roethelisberger QB13 Mike Williams WR36 Rashad Jennings RB36 Ryan Mathews RB37 Julian Edelman WR37 Giovani Bernard RB38 Terrence West RB39 Theo Riddick RB40 Danny Woodhead RB41 DeSean Jackson WR38 Mike Wallace WR39 Denver Broncos D/ST1 Randall Cobb WR40 Sterling Shepard WR41 Justin Tucker K1 John Ross WR42 Kevin White WR43 Malcolm Mitchell WR44 Derrick Henry RB42 Paul Perkins RB43 Christian McCaffrey RB44 Kyle Rudolph TE9 Seattle Seahawks D/ST2 Josh Doctson WR45 Cameron Brate TE10 Coby Fleener TE11 Dion Lewis RB45 Adam Thielen WR46 Chris Ivory RB46 Donta Foreman RB47 Matt Bryant K2 Jameis Winston QB14 Corey Coleman WR47 Jordan Matthews WR48 Baltimore Ravens D/ST3 Arizona Cardinals D/ST4 Royce Freeman RB48 Kenny Britt WR49 Nick Chubb RB49 Tyrod Taylor QB15 Minnesota Vikings D/ST5 Philip Rivers QB16 San Diego Chargers D/ST6 Devontae Booker RB50 Golden Tate WR50 Martellus Bennett TE12 Andy Dalton QB17 Wendall Smallwood RB51 CJ Prosise RB52 TJ Yeldon RB53 Antonio Gates TE13 Duke Johnson RB54 James White RB55 Marvin Jones WR51 Darren Sproles RB56 Eric Ebron TE14 Zach Miller TE15 Mike Gillislee RB57 Tim Hightower RB58 Charles Sims RB59 Willie Snead WR52 Quincy Enunwa WR53 Cole Beasley WR54 JuJu Smith-Schuster WR55 Hunter Henry TE16 Blake Bortles QB18 Zach Ertz TE17 Ryan Tannehill QB19 Pierre Garcon WR56 Carson Palmer QB20 Chris Thompson RB60 LaQuon Treadwell WR57 Jason Witten TE18 Julius Thomas TE19 Matt Prater K3 Joe Flacco QB21 Adam Vinatieri K4 Dan Bailey K5 Charcandrick West RB61 Dennis Pitta TE20 Dustin Hopkins K6 Steven Hauschka K7 Caleb Sturgis K8 Mason Crosby K9 Sebastian Janikowski K10 Tyler Boyd WR58 Stephen Gostkowski K11 Josh Lambo K12 Nick Novak K13 Brandon McManus K14 Will Lutz K15 Houston Texans D/ST7 Tampa Bay Buccaneers D/ST8 Ty Montgomery RB62 Brandon LaFell WR59 Travis Benjamin WR60 Steve Smith WR61 Marqise Lee WR62 New England D/ST9 Buffalo Bills D/ST10 New York Giants D/ST11 Los Angeles Rams D/ST12 Tyler Lockett WR63 Jack Doyle TE21 Dwayne Allen TE22 Taylor Gabriel WR64 Detroit Lions D/ST13 Miami Dolphins D/ST14 Pittsburgh Steelers D/ST15 Atlanta Falcons D/ST16 Allen Hurns WR65 Trevor Siemian QB22 Alex Smith QB23 CJ Fiedorowitz TE23 Tavon Austin WR66 Green Bay Packers D/ST17 Phillip Dorsett WR67 John Brown WR68 Andre Ellington RB63 Torrey Smith WR69 Cameron Artis-Payne RB64 Victor Cruz WR70 Jeremy Kerley WR71 Vance McDonald TE24 JJ Nelson WR72 Devin Funchess WR73 DeAndre Washington RB65 Corey Davis WR74 Curtis Samuel WR75 Donnell Pumphrey RB66 Wayne Gallman RB67 Cooper Kupp WR76 Isaiah Ford WR77 Dede Westbrook WR78 Matt Jones RB68 Alfred Blue RB69 Shaun Draughn RB70 Brian Quick WR79 Mohammed Sanu WR80 Carson Wentz QB24 Colin Kaepernick QB25 Josh Gordon WR81 Robert Griffin III QB26 Sam Bradford QB27 Charles Clay TE25 Tyler Higbee TE26 Ted Ginn WR82 Kenny Stills WR83 Tajae Sharpe WR84 Michael Floyd WR85 James Starks RB71 Dwayne Washington RB72 Carolina Panthers D/ST17 Oakland Raiders D/ST18 Cincinnati Bengals D/ST19 Anquan Boldin WR86 Breshad Perriman WR87 DeAngelo Williams RB73 Alfred Morris RB74 Darren McFadden RB75 Robby Anderson WR88 Cameron Meredith WR89 Jalen Richard RB76 Robert Turbin RB77 Seth Roberts WR90 Adam Humphries WR91 Lance Kendricks TE27 Dontrelle Inman WR92 Jared Goff QB28 Jay Cutler QB29 Dorial Green Beckham WR93 Chris Johnson RB78 Vincent Jackson WR94 Damien Williams RB79 Chris Hogan WR95 Nelson Agholor WR96 Kenjon Barner RB80 Kenyon Drake RB81 Orleans Darkwa RB82 Marquess Wilson WR97 Benny Cunningham RB83 Robert Woods WR98 Justin Forsett RB84 Ka’Deem Carey RB85 Terron Ward RB86 Have a happy holidays everyone and thanks for making this subreddit great this year!

Bill look thirsty. This one truly pissed me off I bet you just like the girls said the grandmother is Prejudiced and so is the father but I bet you he didn't make that white woman take a DNA test and the mother got some nerve looking like the mother from Good Times and got the nerve to be prejudiced when you blacker than black and I'm not Prejudice cuz I'm biracial my daddy is white and my mother is Native American show and I'm a woman of color. But like I said I bet you that black I did not make that white woman take a DNA test cuz that's how some black people are and Men especially but he sit up here and made that woman of color go take a DNA test for them kids knowing them kids was his you lay down there and made them you have a problem with that like I said this one pissed me off and a mother needs to mind her business cuz they had nothing to do with her.

What a unique perspective on fashion! it really impresses me the way i can relate to the fashion sensibility of someone from a different generation than my own. bill cunningham's perspective transcends the divisions within fashion and street style so we can all develop an appreciation of one another's style.

Bill's enthusiasm and joy makes me smile endlessly. I'm a 70s kid When I was a teen Linda was America's sweetheart and ruled the airwaves I owned several of her albums and still have them to this day They are in pristine condition I might add I would lock myself in my room and listen to every phrase and nuance She was wholsome yet sexy a total feminine package I loved her fashion sense I still wear a flower in my hair Todays so called artists with their vulgarities could learn a thing or 2 from this marvelous lady Viva Linda💝.

Hello again everybody and welcome to All Time Teams Part 8: The Pittsburgh Steelers. For those of you that missed earlier editions of this series, I've covered the Green Bay Packers, Arizona Cardinals, Chicago Bears, New York Giants, Detroit Lions, Washington Redskins, and Philadelphia Eagles already. If you're first joining me here, these are the rules that I decided to create these teams with. I'm going to make an all-time roster for each of the 32 NFL teams. There will be a couple of rules. Firstly, if there's an all-time great like Peyton Manning who spent time with two different teams, Indianapolis and Denver, the team where he spent the most time gets dibs (Indy in this case). Secondly, if there's a player who spent the same amount of time at two teams (Eric Dickerson spent 4 and a half years with both the Colts and the Rams), the player goes to the team where he performed better (Dickerson was better for the Rams). Thirdly, there's the issue of athleticism and conditioning. A player from the 60s would not be nearly as athletic as a player from today. However, I'm going to assume if those players were playing today they'd have access to the same conditioning and resources as all players today. Plus it makes it more interesting. I'll also try to give reasoning for each player. I'll also go through the teams based on when the teams were founded. I've since decided that once I complete all the rosters, I'm going to have them compete against each other in a standard NFL format. They're going to play a 16 game regular season followed by standard 12 team playoffs. I'll simulate them all the way through the regular season, the playoffs, and the Super Bowl. I'll also be compiling Power Rankings of these teams after I've completed the rosters. The Steelers are the oldest AFC franchise currently in existence, founded in 1933 as the Pittsburgh Pirates, playing in Forbes Field. The Steelers are also unique in the sense that they were one of the most unsuccessful NFL teams in the pre-Super Bowl era. However, they are, by nearly any metric, one of the top 2-3 most successful teams in the NFL since the Super Bowl era began. They have a record 6 Super Bowl wins (IX, X, XIII, XIV, XL, XLIII), and have hosted 11 conference championships, both more than any other NFL team. The Steelers have won 8 AFCCGs, tied with the Broncos and behind only the Patriots with 9. They have made the most conference championship appearances with 15, tied with the 49ers. They are also tied with the Broncos and Cowboys for 2nd most Super Bowl appearances with 8, behind the Patriots with 9. They have 30 total playoff appearances, and 29 of them have come in the last 45 years. Prior to 1972, they had never won their division. Since 1972, they have won their division 22 times. Before beginning the 1940 season, the Pirates were renamed the Steelers. In World War 2, the Steelers began experiencing player shortages. Thus, in 1943, they merged franchises with the Philadelphia Eagles and became the Phil-Pitt Eagles, or more commonly, the Steagles. They went 5-4-1 that season. The following season they merged with the Chicago Cardinals and were known as Card-Pitt. This team went 0-10, and is the only winless team in Steelers franchise history. In 1947, the Steelers went 8-4 and tied for first place in the division with the Eagles. The two teams played a playoff game for the division title, and the Eagles (who would eventually go on to lose in the NFL Championship) won the game. Pittsburgh would not make the playoffs again until 1972. However, in 1962, they would finish 2nd in their division and qualify for a Playoff Bowl, but this was not an official playoff game. In 1969, the Steelers made one of the best decisions in franchise history by hiring Chuck Noll as head coach. He is one of the best draft talent evaluators in NFL history, drafting 9 Hall of Fame players over a 6 year timespan, including 4 in the 1974 NFL Draft (Lynn Swann, Jack Lambert, John Stallworth, and Mike Webster), a record. He also drafted 2 (Terry Bradshaw and Mel Blount) in 1970. The other 3 were "Mean" Joe Greene, Jack Ham, and Franco Harris. They won 4 Super Bowls in 6 years with that core, and made 8 consecutive playoff berths. However, injuries derailed their 1980 season, and they skidded to a 9-7 record and missed the playoffs for the first time since 1971. In 1981, they went 8-8. As many of the core players of the franchise retired, the dynasty crumbled. Starting in 1982, the Steelers made the playoffs 3 more consecutive times, but failed to rebuild into serious contenders. In 1985 they had their first losing season since 1971, and would not regain a playoff berth until 1989. In 1992 they began a streak of 6 straight playoff berths, including an AFCCG win in 1995, and 5 division titles. In 2001 they again won their division, and then won the newly created AFC North in its inaugural 2002 season. They have won the division 6 more times since then, in 2004, 2007, 2008, 2010, 2014, and 2016. They have also earned wildcard berths in 2005, 2011, and 2015. In 2005 and 2008 they also marched their way to victories in Super Bowls XL and XLIII, with the dynamic offense built around quarterback Ben Roethlisberger. The current trio of Roethlisberger, Le'Veon Bell, and Antonio Brown is seen is one of the best offensive cores in the NFL, and makes Pittsburgh a near lock to return to the playoffs for several more years to come, or until Roethlisberger retires. With that out of the way, let's begin with the roster. Head Coach: Chuck Noll Noll spent 23 seasons with the Steelers, beginning in 1969. He had winning records in 15 of his final 20 seasons with the team, and brought them 4 Super Bowl wins, 4 AFC titles, 9 Central Division championships, and compiled 209 overall wins. His 4 Super Bowl wins is second only to Bill Belichick. He is known for his amazing drafting and his defensive schemes that led to the Steel Curtain defense that propelled the Steelers to four Super Bowl wins (IX, X, XIII, XIV). He would not win an NFL Coach of the Year award until 1989. 1969-1991, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), 1989 NFL Coach of the Year, 193-148-1 regular season record, 16-8 postseason record, NFL 1970s All Decade Team Coach, NFL 1980s All Decade Team Coach, Pittsburgh HoF Offensive Coordinator: Todd Haley The Steelers are known for their defensive minded coaches over the last several generations. However, Haley has quietly developed Pittsburgh's offense into one of the best in the NFL, finishing in the top 10 in offensive metrics the last 3 seasons, with Roethlisberger, Antonio Brown, and Le'Veon Bell proving to be an incredible offensive core. His overall record with the Steelers is 48-32, and the Steelers have 3 playoff appearances in that time. 2012-Present, 48-32 Overall record, 3 playoff appearances Defensive Coordinator: Mike Tomlin Mike Tomlin has led the Steelers to the playoffs 7 times in 10 seasons, including 5 division titles, 1 Super Bowl win, and 1 AFCCG win. His overall record of 103-57 is good for an impressive. 644 winning percentage, and his 8-6 playoff record is one of the best in the NFL at the moment. He has built one of the most solid defenses in the NFL, and has allowed the offense to truly flourish under OC Todd Haley. 2007-Present, 103-57 record, 8-6 postseason record, Super Bowl XLIII Champion, Motorola NFL Coach of the Year 2008 QB1: Ben Roethlisberger Roethlisberger is a 2x Super Bowl champion who is considered one of the top 5 or so QBs in the NFL, is often in the conversation for MVP and OPOY, and has 5 Pro Bowls and led the NFL in passing in 2014 (tied with Drew Brees). However, I'd very much so say he is still underrated. He came into the NFL taking the league by storm, starting 13 games his rookie season and winning all 13 with a passer rating of 98. 1. In the season he tied Brees for the passing yards leader, he did so in fewer attempts. He's also got the 9th best passer rating all time, is 6th in yards per attempt, and 10th in completion percentage among QBs with at least 1, 500 attempts. He has the 4th highest regular season winning percentage among QBs with at least 100 starts at. 710. He is stylistically very similar to John Elway, and has the Super Bowl rings to back it up. However, for some reason he is not very highly regarded, most likely because he has gotten overshadowed by Tom Brady, Peyton Manning, and now (to a lesser degree), Aaron Rodgers and Drew Brees. However, I feel that the argument can be made that Roethlisberger is equal to any of these QBs, with the possible exceptions of Manning and Brady. He is undoubtedly one of the toughest QBs to play the game, and will do whatever it takes to win a game. 2004-Present, 46, 814 Pass Yds, 301 Pass TDs, 94. 1 Passer Rating, 1, 205 Rush Yds, 16 Rush TDs, 5x Pro Bowl, 2014 Passing Yds Leader, NFL OROY 2004, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII) QB2: Terry Bradshaw Plenty of arguments could be made that Bradshaw, a MVP winning 4x Super Bowl champion should be the QB1 on any team that he makes. Those arguments all have merit. However, I've been watching lots and lots of film on this one decision alone. Bradshaw is one of the best QBs of all time, but I feel that Roethlisberger has a slight edge on him. Bradshaw was the first QB to win 4 Super Bowls, a feat only done 3 times in NFL history. He is also the only QB to win 4 Super Bowls in only 6 years. He is one of the best leaders in NFL history, and played bigger than ever in the biggest moments. He only had 7 300 yard games in his career, but 3 of those came in the postseason. In four Super Bowl appearances, he passed for 932 yards and 9 TDs. In the postseason overall he passed for 3, 833 yards. 1970-1983, 27, 989 Pass Yds, 212 Pass TDs, NFL MVP 1978, All Pro 1978, 3x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), 2x Super Bowl MVP (XIII, XIV), 2x NFL Passing TDs Leader (1978, 1982), NFL 1970s All Decade Team, Pittsburgh HoF, Pro Football Hall of Fame QB3: Kordell Stewart Stewart is one of the most interesting QBs I've ever seen play, to be honest. He reminds me of a much more effective Terrelle Pryor. He is 4th all time among QBs with 38 Rushing TDs, behind Steve Young, Cam Newton, and Jack Kemp. Stewart was a fierce competitor, but was not an orthodox quarterback whatsoever. He was both a QB and a WR, and had a penchant for both making incredible plays and throwing terrible interceptions. However, he is one of the best QBs in franchise history, and led the Steelers to the AFCCG twice, including once after a dominant 13-3 regular season. 1995-2005 (1995-2002), 14, 746 (13, 328) Pass Yds, 77 (70) Pass TDs, 2, 874 (2, 561) Rush Yds, 38 (35) Rush TDs, 658 Rec. Yds, 5 Rec. TDs, Pro Bowl 2001, AFC OPOY 2001 HB1: Jerome Bettis Bettis was a powerful runner for the Steelers that helped keep the team's offense moving throughout his time in Pittsburgh. He is the franchise's 2nd all time rushing leader with 10, 571 yards, and began his Steelers career with 6 consecutive 1, 000 yard seasons. He rushed for 1, 665 yards in 1997 in only 15 games. He was one of the premier power backs in NFL history, and even past his prime he became a very capable goal-line and short yardage back for the Steelers. At the time of his retirement in 2005, he was 5th in the NFL's all time rushing list. 1993-2005 (1996-2005), 13, 662 (10, 571) Rush Yds, 91 (78) TDs, 3x (2x) All Pro, 6x (4x) Pro Bowl, NFL Comeback Player of the Year 1996, Pittsburgh HoF, Pro Football Hall of Fame HB2: Le'Veon Bell Bell is undoubtedly one of the top 3-4 running backs currently in the NFL. I would personally argue that the title for best RB right now is between him and David Johnson from the Cardinals, with Bell having the edge (especially if he can stay un-suspended). He is the 2nd current Steeler on this list, and likely the youngest one to make the team at only 25 years old (Antonio Brown is 28). He is completely revolutionizing the way the RB position is played, with unparalleled patience and vision, next level elusiveness and speed, premier toughness and pass-catching ability, and a deceptively large amount of power and trucking ability. Bell has a fair shot at retiring as the best back in Steelers history when all is said and done. 2013-Present, 2x All Pro, 2x Pro Bowl, Co-AFC OPOY (2014), 6, 050 Scrimmage Yds, 31 TDs HB3: Bill Dudley Dudley is both a dominant halfback and defensive back, as well as a quarterback, kicker, punter, and return specialist. This Swiss Army Knife of a player took the NFL by storm in 1942 before going to serve in World War 2, and returning to the Steelers in 1945 to continue storming through the league. He spent 3 seasons each with 3 different teams, the Steelers, Lions, and Redskins. However, in Pittsburgh, he led the NFL in rushing twice and in interceptions once, along with winning an NFL MVP in 1946. Thus, of the three teams, he earns his spot on the Steelers All Time Roster. He also can start at either safety or cornerback for this team, as well as be an emergency QB4, K2, P2, or KR/PR2. 1942, 1945-1951, 1953 (1942, 1945-1946), NFL MVP 1946, 3x (1x) Pro Bowl, All Pro 1942, 2x Rushing Yds Leader (1942, 1946), NFL Interceptions Leader (1946), NFL 1940s All Decade Team, Pittsburgh HoF, Pro Football Hall of Fame HB4: John Henry Johnson Johnson is a unique player. He is the oldest player to have a 1, 000 yard season at age 35, and also the oldest to have a 200 yard game, at age 34. The 200 yard game was against the Browns, where Johnson outdueled Jim Brown. Johnson was considered a premier back, and was both a powerful runner and an extraordinary blocker. He was once described as "the perfect NFL fullback". Jim Brown called Johnson "the greatest running back he'd ever seen". He also played linebacker and safety at a high level. 1954-1966 (1960-1965), 2x All Pro, 4x (3x) Pro Bowl, Pittsburgh HoF, Pro Football Hall of Fame FB1: Franco Harris The greatest running back in Steelers history, and one of the greatest in NFL history, Harris was a gifted receiver and powerful runner, as well as a next level blocker. Drafted in the first round of the 1972 NFL Draft, he would go on to 9 consecutive Pro Bowls, including his rookie season. He would also win NFL OROY awards in 1972. He is the Steelers all time leading rusher, and is the NFL's 12th all time leading rusher, and tied with fellow Steelers legend Bettis for 10th in Rushing TDs. 1972-1984 (1972-1983) 3x All Pro, 9x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), Super Bowl IX MVP, NFL OROY 1972, NFL Rushing TDs leader 1976, NFL 1970s All Decade Team, Pittsburgh HoF, Pro Football Hall of Fame FB2: John Henry Johnson See John Henry Johnson at HB4 WR1: John Stallworth Stallworth was the leading receiver for the Steelers during their first dynasty. He is the 2nd All time receiver for the Steelers, and spent his entire career with the Steelers. He was a major contributor throughout his career, and was also a key leader. Though his career was injury riddled, he was still highly effective, especially in the most difficult of moments. He averaged 24. 4 yards per reception over 4 Super Bowls. He also holds an NFL record for most consecutive playoff games with a TD reception at 8. He has 12 total postseason TD receptions. 1974-1987, All Pro 1979, 3x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion, Pro Football Hall of Fame WR2: Antonio Brown Brown is very possibly the best NFL receiver at the moment, now that Megatron has retired. With fair arguments for being better than the other top-tier receivers at the moment, he leads an impressive group. It seems that only a small handful of AJ Green, DeAndre Hopkins (Who's Nuk? ), Mike Evans, OBJ, and Julio Jones are even in the same class as this man. When you're headlining a list like that you know you're doing something right. He could very easily go down as the Steelers all-time leading receiver and as one of the top 10 receivers in NFL history. He also leads the Steelers for most yards per game all time with 82. 9, and will almost definitely move into number 2 on the franchise's all time receiving list within the first few games of next season. He is also a phenomenal punt and kick return specialist. 2010-Present, 8, 377 Rec. Yds, 50 Rec. TDs, 4x All Pro, 5x Pro Bowl, Co-AFC OPOY 2014, NFL Receiving Yds Leader 2014, 2x NFL Receptions Leader (2014, 2015) WR3: Hines Ward Ward is the Steelers All Time leading receiver with 12, 083 yards. Another lifelong steeler, Ward was instrumental to the Steelers offense remaining competitive throughout the 2000s. He also was a key member of both the recent Super Bowl runs, winning Super Bowl XL MVP. He is one of the most effective blocking wide receivers, as well as one of the franchise's most consistent receivers, with 6 1, 000 yard seasons. 1998-2011, 1, 000 Rec., 12, 083 Rec. Yds, 85 Rec. TDs, 3x All Pro, 5x Pro Bowl, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII), Super Bowl XL MVP WR4: Lynn Swann One of 4 Hall of Fame players drafted by the Steelers in the 1974 NFL Draft, Swann quickly became a top receiving threat for the Steelers alongside John Stallworth. Swann spent his entire career with the Steelers, and was relatively unheralded until the later stages of his career when Bradshaw truly began developing into a gunslinging quarterback. He is also one of 22 Steelers to have taken part in all 4 Super Bowl wins. 1974-1982, 3x All Pro, 2x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), Super Bowl X MVP, NFL 1970s All Decade Team, Pro Football Hall of Fame WR5: Buddy Dial Dial was one of the premier NFL receivers of his day, and one of the most underrated receivers in Steelers history. He beats out several mainstays in Steelers receiving history for this roster spot, including Louis Lipps, Yancey Thigpen, Plaxico Burress, and Santonio Holmes. His major advantage is that he is 2nd in franchise history in receiving yards/game with 71. 6 yards per game. He also is an incredible deep threat, with a 21. 6 yards per reception average. He is perhaps the best deep threat on the team. 1959-1966 (1959-1963), 2x Pro Bowl TE1: Heath Miller Miller is the franchise's all time leading receiver among TEs, and was a lifetime Steeler and mainstay with the franchise. He was a high effort player who was always at the right place at the right time, as well as an unheralded blocker. 2005-2015, 2x Pro Bowl, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII), 6, 569 Rec. Yds TE2: Elbie Nickel Nickel is one of the most important TEs in franchise history, and is second in career receptions by a TE after Heath Miller. A lifetime Steeler, he was a fantastic receiver and stellar blocker. 1947-1957, 3x Pro Bowl, Pittsburgh HoF TE3: Larry Brown See Larry Brown at RT2 LT1: Marvel Smith Smith was a member of the Steelers during the most recent dynasty that won 2 Super Bowls in the 2000s. He was a 2nd round pick out of Arizona State, and spent nearly his whole career in Pittsburgh (one offseason as a 49er). He was a solid anchor on the line that allowed the Pittsburgh run game to flourish during his tenure. 2000-2008, Pro Bowl 2004, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII) LG1: Alan Faneca Faneca is perhaps the best offensive guard in franchise history, and one of the best in NFL history. He was perhaps the best run blocker in the NFL in the 2000s. His large stature gives him a further advantage (6'4" and 316lbs). 1998-2010 (1998-2007), 8x (7x) All Pro, 9x (7x) Pro Bowl, NFL 2000s All Decade Team, Super Bowl XL Champion LG2: Sam Davis Davis never earned much credit with the Steelers, but was a key member of the offensive line that allowed Franco Harris to be well... Franco Harris. He was one of the premier run blockers of his generation. 1967-1979, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV) C1: Mike Webster Webster is one of the best centers in the history of the NFL. He was dominant throughout his career, the vast majority of which he spent with the Steelers. He was drafted in the legendary 1974 NFL Draft, and was a steal as the 125th overall pick. He went on to earn 7 consecutive First Team All Pro honors. 1974-1990 (1974-1988), 7x First Team All Pro, 9x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion, NFL 1970s All Decade Team, NFL 1980s All Decade Team, Pro Football Hall of Fame C2: Dermontti Dawson Dawson was another dominant center and one of the best in NFL history. He has a fair claim for the number 1 spot on this depth chart, but I give the slight edge to Webster. Dawson was a 6x consecutive First Team All Pro, and held down the middle of the line for the Steelers throughout the relatively unheralded 90s. 1988-2000, 6x First Team All Pro, 7x Pro Bowl, NFL 1990s All Decade Team, Pro Football Hall of Fame C3: Maurkice Pouncey Pouncey is a dominant current player, and is only 27 years old. He has started 77 games for the Steelers, and is perhaps the best current lineman on the roster. He has a fantastic stature at 6'4" and 304lbs, and is an anchor that makes everything the Steelers offense does possible. 2010-Present, 4x All Pro, 5x Pro Bowl RG1: David DeCastro DeCastro is the 5th current Steeler to make this roster, and also is only 27 years old. He has already assembled an impressive resume, and his film is fantastic. He has earned All Pro honors and Pro Bowl nods his last 2 years, and is still improving steadily, particularly in the running game. 2012-Present, 2x All Pro, 2x Pro Bowl RG2: Bruce Van Dyke Van Dyke is one of the more underrated Steelers offensive linemen. He spent the majority of his career with the Steelers, after a short stop with the Eagles and before a stint with the Packers. His prime was with the Steelers, and he helped the team win its first divisional title in 1973. 1966-1976 (1967-1973), Pro Bowl 1973 RT1: Frank Varrichione Varrichione was one of the most powerful offensive linemen of his era, and played slightly more time with the Steelers than the Rams, thus he makes the Steelers All Time roster. He was especially effective in run blocking. 1955-1965 (1955-1960), 5x (3x) Pro Bowl RT2: Larry Brown Brown played both right tackle and tight end, and played each at a Pro Bowl level. He was a lifelong Steeler and a member of the first Steelers dynasty that won 4 Super Bowls. 1971-1984, 3x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV) DE1: L. C. Greenwood A lifelong Steeler, Greenwood was one of the most dominant defensive linemen of his era. He was also a key member of the Steelers dynasty that won 4 Super Bowls. He was one of the best pass rushers of his generation, and unofficially retired with 73. 5 sacks. He was often overshadowed by teammate Mean Joe Greene, but Greenwood was a beast in his oen right. 1969-1981, 2x All Pro, 6x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), NFL 1970s All Decade Team DE2: Dwight White Playing across from Greenwood, White was another premier pass rusher. However, White also was excellent at pursuing the ball carrier. He earned himself 3 Pro Bowl nods throughout his career. 1971-1980, 3x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV) DE3: Aaron Smith Smith was one of the premier defensive players on the Steelers during the 2nd dynasty during the mid 2000s. He was one of the most well rounded defensive players of the defense, exceptional at rushing the quarterback and ending outside running lanes. 1999-2011, Pro Bowl 2004, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII), Sports Illustrated 2000s All Decade Team DE4: Brett Keisel Kiesel was Smith's counterpart, and was one of the best pass rushers and run stoppers on the defensive line. He was slightly less heralded than Smith, but Kiesel's defensive pressure allowed other players to make large plays on defense. 2002-2014, Pro Bowl 2010, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIIII) DE5: Bill McPeak McPeak is another player form a lost era in Steelers football. He was a lifetime Steeler, and was a great leader on their defense despite them never making a playoff berth during his tenure. 1949-1957, 3x Pro Bowl DT1: Joe Greene Mean Joe Greene was one of the best NFL players to ever set foot on a football field. He invented the modern defensive lineman and truly terrified offenses. If you were an opposing quarterback, brown pants better be part of your jersey. He was one of the truly dominant players of all time, and completely reinvented the Steelers defense. He also starred in the coolest commercial of all time. 1969-1981, 8x All Pro, 10x Pro Bowl, 2x NFL DPOY (1972, 1974), NFL DROY 1969, NFL 1970s All Decade Team, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), Pro Football Hall of Fame DT2: Ernie Stautner The Steelers weren't a dynasty at the time, and were in fact a floundering franchise. However, Ernie Stautner was one of the best defensive linemen to ever play the game of football. He was a first ballot Hall of Famer and the first Steeler to have his number retired. He was a fearsome beast on the defensive line, and spent his entire career with the Steelers. 1950-1963, 10x All Pro, 9x Pro Bowl, 1950s All Decade Team, 1957 Pro Bowl MVP, Pro Football Hall of Fame DT3: Casey Hampton Hampton was one of the key pieces of the most recent Steelers dynasty. He was actually relatively underrated during his playing time, and was one of the best run-stuffers in Steelers history. He was key in making the Steelers defense one of the top defenses of its era. 2001-2012, 5x Pro Bowl, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII) DT4: Joel Steed Steed was one of the best run stuffers of the 90s after being selected in the 3rd round of the 1992 NFL Draft out of Colorado. He was a solid contributor during the 1990s while the Steelers were perennially contending but never breaking through. His career was unfortunately only 8 seasons long, but he was very solid throughout his career. 1992-1999, Pro Bowl 1997 LB1: Jack Lambert Lambert was one of the key members behind the Steelers dynasty during the 1970s. He was also one of 4 Hall of Famers drafted in 1974 by the Steelers. He earned 6 consecutive All Pro honors at one point, and 9 consecutive Pro Bowl berths. He was one of the best linebackers of his era, and one of the best of all time. He excelled at defending the run, rushing the passer, and dropping back in coverage. 1974-1984, 8x All Pro, 9x Pro Bowl, 2x NFL DPOY (1976, 1983), NFL DROY 1974, NFL 1970s All Time Team, NFL 1980s All Time Team, Pro Football Hall of Fame LB2: Jack Ham Ham is one of the best defensive players of all time. He played alongside Lambert, and was one of the most dominant players of his era. He excelled at defending the pass and the run, and was instrumental in the Steelers' victories throughout their 1970s dynasty. 1971-1982, 8x Consecutive All Pro, 8x Consecutive Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), NFL DPOY 1975, NFL 1970s All Decade Team, Pro Football Hall of Fame LB3: Greg Lloyd Sr. Lloyd was the defensive juggernaut of the Steelers defense throughout the early 1990s, and helped the team stay competitive between dynasties. He was one of the best pass rushing linebackers of his era, and was also adept at both stopping the run and dropping back in coverage. 1988-1998 (1988-1997), 3x consecutive First Team All Pro, 5x consecutive Pro Bowl LB4: Andy Russell Russell was one of the best linebackers in NFL history, as well as a key member of the first to Steelers Super Bowl teams. He was phenomenal against the run and the pass, and was part of perhaps the most dominant defense of its era. He also earned 7 consecutive Pro Bowl berths. 1963-1976, 4x All Pro, 8x Pro Bowl, 2x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X) LB5: James Harrison One of the best outside linebackers of his era, Harrison is one of the best defensive leaders in the NFL today. He is also the first current Steeler on this defense. His mental leadership is perhaps more important than his physical dominance. He was also a major steal as an UDFA in 2002. He is also the Steelers All Time sacks leader. 2002-Present (2002, 2004-2012, 2014-Present), 4x consecutive All Pro, 5x consecutive Pro Bowl, NFL DPOY 2008, AFC DPOY 2008, 81. 5 Sacks LB6: Joey Porter Porter was one of the best linebackers of the early 2000s, and he was instrumental to the Steelers defense that carried them to a Super Bowl XL win. He was selected in the 3rd round of the 1999 NFL Draft. 1999-2011 (1999-2006), 4x (3x) All Pro, 4x (3x) Pro Bowl LB7: Mike Merriweather Merriweather was a key piece on the Steelers defense during the relatively dark 1980s. He was adept at playing both the run and the pass, and kept the Steelers competitive most years by leading a dominant defensive effort. He earned 3 All Pro honors and 3 consecutive Pro Bowl berths. 1982-1993 (1982-1987), 3x All Pro, 3x Pro Bowl LB8: Jason Gildon Gildon kept the Steelers defense in the mix during the late 1990s and early 2000s. He was a major force on defense as well as special teams, and is second on the Steelers All Time sacks list with 77. He also made the game winning play in a 1997 divisional playoff matchup against the Patriots, recovering a game winning fumble. 1994-2004 (1994-2003), All Pro 2001, 3x Pro Bowl LB9: Dale Dodrill Dale was a member of the Steelers throughout his career, though the Steelers were never competitive with him leading the defense. However, throughout his short career he brought a toughness to the defensive side of the ball, and played hard every snap. A high-motor player and team leader, he was an early prototype of things to come in Steelers future. 1951-1959, 1x All Pro, 4x Pro Bowl CB1: Rod Woodson Woodson spent the majority of his career with the Steelers, where he was one of the premier leaders on a team attempting to push itself from being merely very good to becoming great again. He was named to 11 Pro Bowls, a record for the cornerback position. He was one of the best cornerbacks (and later safeties) to play the game. He is also famous for being one of the first cornerbacks to successfully switch to becoming a safety. He led the NFL in interceptions twice, once with the Ravens and once with the Raiders. 1987-2003 (1987-1996), 8x (6x) All Pro, 11x (7x) Pro Bowl, NFL DPOY 1993, AFC DPOY 2003, 3x Steelers MVP (1988, 1990, 1993), NFL 1990s All Decade Team CB2: Mel Blount Blount was a key defensive back in the Steelers dynasty of the 70s. He was instrumental in defending the pass and allowing the defensive line to pressure the QB. He was also known for his physicality in playing the pass, and in 1972 didn't allow a single TD. He led the NFL with 11 interceptions in 1975, earning DPOY honors. 1970-1983, 6x All Pro, 5x Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV), NFL DPOY 195, AFC DPOY 1975, NFL Interceptions Leader 1975, NFL 1980s All Decade Team, 57 Interceptions, Pro Football Hall of Fame CB3: Jack Butler Another defensive stalwart during the 1950s, Butler was one of the best pass defenders of his generation. He had a 4 interception game against the Redskins in 1953. He was also an occasional wide receiver, because his hands were so phenomenal. He had a short, though dynamic, career entirely with the Steelers. 1951-1959, 52 Interceptions, 4x consecutive First Team All Pro, 4x consecutive Pro Bowl, NFL Interceptions Leader 1957, NFL 1950s All Decade Team, Pro Football Hall of Fame CB4: J. T. Thomas James Thomas Jr was a key member of the Steelers defense that stymied offenses in the 1970s. Playing alongisde Mel Blount, the pass defense of the era was absolutely smothering. Capable of playing either zone or man, he had phenomenal coverage abilities. 1973-1982 (1973-1981), Pro Bowl 1976, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV) S1: Troy Polamalu Troy was one of the best defensive backs in NFL history. Known for his phenomenal hair play, he was the biggest reason the Steelers defense was so dominant during the 2nd Steelers dynasty. He played with finesse, lightning quick speed, and uncommon toughness. He earned DPOY honors in 2010. 2003-2014, 5x All Pro, 8x Pro Bowl, 2x Super Bowl Champion (XL, XLIII), NFL 2000s All Decade Team, NFL DPOY 2010 S2: Donnie Shell Shell was the leading safety for the Steelers during the first Steelers dynasty. Known for being a hard-hitting safety, he nearly made the Hall of Fame in 2002 and his number 31 has only been reissued by the Steelers once. He is also 2nd all time in the franchise with 201 games played. 1974-1987, 4x consecutive All Pro, 5x consecutive Pro Bowl, 4x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X, XIII, XIV) S3: Carnell Lake Lake was one of the best safeties of the 90s. He was one of the most intellectually gifted safeties in the NFL, and was absolutely crucial in keeping the Steelers competitive during this time. He received an MVP vote in 1997. 1989-2001 (1989-1998), 3x (2x) All Pro, 5x (4x) Pro Bowl, NFL 1990s All Decade Team S4: Glen Edwards Edwards was a key member in the beginning of the first Steelers dynasty. He made major plays during the biggest moments, including causing an interception in Super Bowl IX and intercepting a last minute pass in the end zone in Super Bowl X. He was also an adept returner and special teams player. 1971-1981 (1971-1977), 4x All Pro, 2x Pro Bowl, 2x Super Bowl Champion (IX, X) K: Gary Anderson Anderson is number 2 all time in the NFL's scoring list. He spent time with 6 different NFL teams, but his longest and best tenure was with the Steelers, where he spent 13 seasons. He also leads the franchise in scoring with 1, 343 total franchise points. 1982-2004 (1982-1994), 3x (2x) All Pro, 4x (3x) Pro Bowl, NFL 1980s All Decade Team, NFL 1990s All Decade Team P: Bobby Walden Walden is the Steelers all time punting leader with most punts and most punting yards. He also is the only Steelers punter to ever earn a Pro Bowl nod. 1964-1977 (1968-1977), Pro Bowl 1969 KR/PR: Antonio Brown See Antonio Brown at WR2 This All Time Roster has a combined 2 MVPs, 136 All Pros, and 215 Pro Bowls. With that completed, let's look at the schemes and gameplans. Scheme/Gameplan: The offensive scheme for the Steelers is a high-octane offense with superstars at nearly every position, and one of the deepest interiors of any offensve line to date (the tackle positions are no slouches either). The skill positions on offense are nearly unrivalled, and should put lots of points up in almost any circumstance. The deep passes should be complemented well by a dominant running game and short passes out of the backfield that can break off for huge gains. The defense runs a 4-3 scheme and has a fearsome front that enables them to play highly aggressively. Their defense has a knack for making big plays in big moments, and can apply the pressure from either the back or front end of the defense. Passing games will be nearly entirely shut down, and the defensive backs will also be able to establish creative blitzes with their versatility. On special teams, the Steelers have one of the greatest kickers of all time, and thus will have phenomenal kickoffs and field goal percentages. They also have one of the best NFL athletes in their return specialist, and their punter is more than capable. Condensed Roster QB: Ben Roethlisberger, Terry Bradshaw, Kordell Stewart HB: Jerome Bettis, Le'Veon Bell, Bill Dudley, John Henry Johnson (Also FB2) FB: Franco Harris, John Henry Johnson (Also HB4) WR: John Stallworth, Antonio Brown (Also KR/PR), Hines Ward, Lynn Swann, Buddy Dial TE: Heath Miller, Elbie NickeL, Larry Brown (Also RT2) LT: Marvel Smith LG: Alan Faneca, Sam Davis C: Mike Webster, Dermontti Dawson, Maurkice Pouncey RG: David DeCastro, Bruce Van Dyke RT: Frank Varrichione, Larry Brown (Also TE3) DE: L. Greenwood, Dwight White, Aaron Smith, Brett Keisel, Bill McPeak DT: Joe Greene, Ernie Stautner, Casey Hampton, Joel Steed LB: Jack Lambert, Jack Ham, Greg Lloyd Sr, Andy Russell, James Harrison, Joey Porter, Mike Merriweather, Jason Gildon, Dale Dodrill CB: Rod Woodson, Mel Blount, Jack Butler, J. Thomas S: Troy Polamalu, Donnie Shell, Carnell Lake, Glen Edwards K: Gary Anderson P: Bobby Walden PR/KR: Antonio Brown Honorable Mentions: Neil O'Donnell (QB), Willie Parker (HB), Barry Foster (HB), Dick Hoak (HB), Tom Tracy (HB), Ray Matthews (HB, WR), Earnest Jackson (FB), Yancey Thigpen (WR), Louis Lipps (WR), Mike Wallace (WR), Santonio Holmes (WR), Eric Green (TE), Bennie Cunningham (TE), Byron Gentry (LG), Maurkice Pouncey (Center), Jeff Hartings (Center), Lou Michaels (DE), Ben McGee (DE), Joe Krupa (DT), James Farrior (LB), Levon Kirkland (LB), Myron Pottios (LB), John Reger (LB), Ryan Shazier (LB), Kendrell Bell (LB), Mike Wagner (S), Roy Gerela (K) Alright everybody thanks for joining me for Episode 8 of All Time Teams. Next up is an extended trip in California with both the Los Angeles Rams and then the San Francisco 49ers.

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The Times of Bill Cunningham Rated 9.2 / 10 based on 524 reviews.

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