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Ranking All 29 Quarterbacks to Win a Super Bowl

Adam LazarusSenior Analyst IJanuary 16, 2017

Ranking All 29 Quarterbacks to Win a Super Bowl

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    Only four times have quarterbacks already owning championship rings squared off in the Super Bowl: the two Steelers-Cowboys matchups featuring Terry Bradshaw and Roger Staubach, plus the Jim Plunkett-Joe Theismann showdown of Super Bowl XVIII and Ben Roethlisberger vs. Kurt Warner in 2009.

    This year, we'll have a fourth quarterback battle of the QB titans when Eli Manning and Tom Brady face off in Super Bowl XLVI.

    That has us at Bleacher Report thinking about the history of Super Bowl-winning quarterbacks. Who's the best? Who's the worst?

    Twenty-nine different men have won Super Bowl titles, and each is ranked here. 

    How are they ranked? Well, there certainly are many different ways to do it, but here's the direction I've gone in: full careers, start to finish. Not only Super Bowl performances, playoff performances or any other specificity. Just their complete careers. 

    Take a look!

No. 29: Trent Dilfer, Baltimore Ravens

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXXV

    Stats: 20,518 yards, 113 touchdowns, 129 interceptions, 55.5 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Pro Bowl

    Someone has to be on the bottom, and unfortunately for the bald-headed, goateed ESPN analyst, it's Trent Dilfer. 

    Certainly that Ravens defense was the chief reason Baltimore won Super Bowl XXXV, but credit Dilfer for avoiding total implosion that day in Tampa, although he missed several open and completed less than half his passes. 

    Furthermore, he bounced around the NFL after that triumph, never recorded a 3,000-yard passing season and threw 16 more career interceptions than touchdowns. 

No. 28: Mark Rypien, Washington Redskins

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXVI

    Stats: 18,473 yards, 115 touchdowns, 88 interceptions, 56.1 completion percentage 

    Other Achievements: Two Pro Bowls

    Rypien had three remarkable years in Washington, most notably the Redskins' Super Bowl season in 1991, during which time he threw 28 touchdown passes. And he was very efficient during the playoffs, ultimately claiming the Super Bowl MVP.

    But after the Redskins' Super Bowl run ended, for the most part, so did Rypien's. He threw 17 picks and only 13 touchdowns in 1992, completing only 56 percent of his passes, and by 1994, his career as a regular NFL starter was over.

    Chalk a bit more credit up to Joe Gibbs, I suppose. 

No. 27: Brad Johnson, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXXVII

    Stats: 29,054 yards, 166 touchdowns, 122 interceptions, 61.7 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Two Pro Bowls

    Johnson is unfairly probably lumped in with Dilfer as a quarterback who only won the Super Bowl because of his team's incredible defense.

    It's true that he didn't exactly thrash the Raiders that day in San Diego and never will be considered for the Hall of Fame, but he had a stretch from 1999 to 2003 where he averaged more than 3,000 yards passing and nearly 20 touchdowns per season. 

    Still, when you look at the list of passers who have won Super Bowls, he's got to be considered bottom of the food chain. 

No. 26: Jeff Hostetler, New York Giants

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXV

    Stats: 16,430 yards, 94 touchdowns, 71 interceptions, 58.0 completion percentage  

    Other Achievements: One Pro Bowl

    For eight seasons before his Super Bowl triumph, Hostetler was essentially a journeyman backup who barely played, so in some respects, his career was very short. 

    But he made the most of Phil Simms' injury in December 1990, playing phenomenal clutch football in the NFC playoffs and Super Bowl XXV.

    Although the next two seasons with the Giants weren't terribly impressive, once he headed west to play for the Raiders, he did guide Los Angeles to the postseason and then make it to the Pro Bowl the next season. 

No. 25: Doug Williams, Washington Redskins

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXII

    Stats: 16,998 yards, 100 touchdowns, 93 interceptions, 49.5 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP

    Williams marks a small step up from the previous four entries, and here's why. 

    For one, Williams was the MVP of his Super Bowl triumph and had an absolutely incredible day in Super Bowl XXII, throwing four touchdowns in the blowout of Denver

    But Williams' tenure in Tampa Bay was far superior to anything he achieved in Washington.

    Not only did he take the pseudo-expansion Bucs to the NFC title game in 1979, but he followed that success up with back-to-back fine seasons in 1980 and 1981. Too bad he left Tampa for the USFL, or he might be much higher up on this list...assuming he won a Super Bowl. 

No. 24: Jim Plunkett, Oakland/Los Angeles Raiders

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    Super Bowl Wins: XV, XVIII

    Stats: 25,882 yards, 164 touchdowns, 198 interceptions, 52.5 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP

    Ah, the first multiple Super Bowl champion on the list, and fittingly, one of the most peculiar and maddening careers in NFL history, from top overall pick to total bust to resurrection and two Super Bowl titles, including one MVP.

    Plunkett never had a 3,000-yard season and routinely threw more picks than touchdowns, but he somehow turned it on in the playoffs, most notably that wild-card run in 1980. 

    Ultimately, the greatest measure of a quarterback isn't yards, touchdowns or completion percentage; it's postseason success, and Plunkett was 8-2 as a starter, an impressive feat given the beating he took for five years in New England

No. 23: Joe Theismann, Washington Redskins

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    Super Bowl Wins: XVII

    Stats: 25,206 yards, 160 touchdowns, 138 interceptions, 56.7 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One NFL MVP, two Pro Bowls

    Like Plunkett, Theismann didn't quite live up to his college excellence, but he did take the Redskins to back-to-back Super Bowls and won an NFL MVP. But again, when you have John Riggins behind you, arguably the greatest offensive line ever assembled and Joe Gibbs on the sideline, that's a tremendous boost. 

    Still, in the early 1980s, Theismann was a playmaker and a winner, which is what quarterbacks are expected to be.

No. 22: Jim McMahon, Chicago Bears

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    Super Bowl Wins: XX

    Stats: 18,148 yards, 100 touchdowns, 90 interceptions, 58.0 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Pro Bowl

    Here's a controversial (shockingly) selection. 

    McMahon's career stats and list of accolades pale in comparison to Joe Theismann's, and even those of Brad Johnson or Doug Williams.

    But when McMahon was on the field, he just had a knack for making something out of nothing, and when he was forced out of the lineup because of injury, those Bears teams—no matter how great their defense was—just didn't seem the same as the 1985 edition. Just look what happened in 1984 and 1986 when he couldn't play in the postseason. 

    We're always looking for quarterbacks who win games, regardless of personal statistics. Well, as a starter, from 1984 to 1988, McMahon was 36-5 in the regular season. Enough said.  

No. 21: Ken Stabler, Oakland Raiders

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    Super Bowl Wins: XI

    Stats: 27,938 yards, 194 touchdowns, 222 interceptions, 59.8 completion percentage 

    Other Achievements: Four Pro Bowls, two All-Pro selections

    Stabler's Raiders had the misfortune of peaking in the middle of an era dominated by two dynasties: Don Shula's Dolphins and Chuck Noll's Steelers. 

    Just being relevant was something of an achievement. 

    But Stabler was much more than that. He was one of the game's premier passers, leading the league in touchdowns and completion percentage twice. 

    Toss in his scrambling ability and poise in the pocket, and he remains arguably the most underrated quarterback in NFL history. 

No. 20: Phil Simms, New York Giants

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXI

    Stats: 33,462 yards, 199 touchdowns, 157 interceptions, 55.4 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, Two Pro Bowls

    Simms really never gets his due, but given the stats, the wins, the performance in Super Bowl XXI and the pressure he was under (the New York market and Bill Parcells), he really deserves special attention.

    Unfortunately, on this list, there are just too many players who have achieved more: Starting with the next slide, every signal-caller is either a Hall of Famer or is certainly on his way to that label.

    Having said that, Simms was one of the first passers to throw for over 4,000 yards in a single season and, like Ken Stabler, played in a golden age of the NFL when teams in his conference (Redskins, Eagles, Bears, 49ers and Vikings) all boasted outstanding defenses.

No. 19: Bob Griese, Miami Dolphins

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    Super Bowl Wins: VII, VIII

    Stats: 25,092 yards, 192 touchdowns, 172 interceptions

    Other Achievements: Six Pro Bowls

    Here's where we start to run into some trouble.

    Griese is in the Hall of Fame, but his statistics can't hold a candle to those of today's NFL. 

    So how do we compared a Bob Griese (or Len Dawson and Joe Namath for that matter) to an Aaron Rodgers or Drew Brees? Well, it's not easy. Griese threw the ball essentially half as often as the stars of today's game.

    But the common denominator should be wins and longevity. And Griese was his team's starter for nearly a decade and a half, won two Super Bowls and took the Dolphins to a third.  

No. 18: Aaron Rodgers, Green Bay Packers

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    Super Bowl Wins: XLV

    Stats: 17,366 yards, 132 touchdowns, 38 interceptions, 65.4 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, two Pro Bowls, one All-Pro selection

    Again, apples to oranges. 

    Consider this: In 2011 Aaron Rodgers threw for more yards (4,643) and threw more touchdowns (45) than Bob Griese did in his three Super Bowl seasons as the Dolphins signal-caller. 

    Rodgers also plays in an era where throwing 50 times a game is somewhat normal. 

    But again, if the common denominator is winning percentage and playoff appearances, it's hard to argue against what Rodgers has been able to achieve. He's won 41 of his 62 starts and won three road playoff starts. Griese only had two.

No. 17: Joe Namath, New York Jets

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    Super Bowl Wins: III

    Stats: 27,663 yards, 173 touchdowns, 220 interceptions, 50.1 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, two AFL MVPs

    Here's another problematic entry. 

    Combine the Super Bowl III legacy with what he did in the early part of his career and his iconic status, and Namath's a worthy Hall of Famer.

    But from start to finish, his career wasn't as impressive as any of his Canton contemporaries. He threw 47 more interceptions than touchdowns, completed just over 50 percent of his passes and never won a playoff game after the triumph in Super Bowl III. 

    Still, the injuries and the era in which he played are a huge reason for all those nit-picked facts. Put Namath in today's NFL, and he's probably every bit as great as a Drew Brees or Aaron Rodgers. 

No. 16: Len Dawson, Kansas City Chiefs

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    Super Bowl Wins: IV

    Stats: 28,711 yards, 239 touchdowns, 183 interceptions, 57.1 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP

    It's tough choosing between this trio of AFL passers, but since Dawson was far more efficient as a passer than his contemporaries, he narrowly edges out Griese and Namath.

    He had the deep ball explosive ability of Namath with the efficiency and accuracy of Griese. And the stats (three times leading the AFL in touchdowns, three times in yards per attempt, six times in completion percentage) bear that out.

No. 15: Eli Manning, New York Giants

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    Super Bowl Wins: XLII

    Stats: 27,579 yards, 185 touchdowns, 129 interceptions, 58.4 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, two Pro Bowls

    Here's another tough name to rank.

    Eli's regular season stats aren't anywhere near wow-able. Just look at the completion percentage and the fact that he's been a turnover machine in previous years.

    But what he's been able to do in the postseason, especially this year, puts him on the path to Canton. Let's say he wins Sunday in Indianapolis. That and another few years of 4,000 yards and a string of playoff berths, and he's Hall of Fame-bound. 

    And even if doesn't win another Super Bowl, he's still got a very good chance to make the Hall of Fame because, barring injury, he'll probably play another eight to 10 years. By that time, he'll rack up enormous numbers. 

No. 14: Ben Roethlisberger, Pittsburgh Steelers

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    Super Bowl Wins: XL, XLIII

    Stats: 26,579 yards, 165 touchdowns, 100 interceptions, 63.1 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Two Pro Bowls

    Tough to distinguish which player from the 2004 draft has had a better career: Eli or Big Ben. Sure, Roethlisberger has one more ring as of now, and no matter what happens Sunday in Indy, one more Super Bowl berth, but Eli has been a more prolific passer. 

    Then again, Roethlisberger is a more complete quarterback given his abilities to extend plays. 

    In the end, Roethlisberger has a slight edge as of right now, because in the past few seasons, he's started to put up the big regular season numbers as well, with 4,000 yards two of the last three seasons. 

No. 13: Kurt Warner, St. Louis Rams

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXXIV

    Stats: 32,344 yards, 208 touchdowns, 128 interceptions, 65.5 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, two NFL MVPs

    Roethlisberger has more Super Bowl wins than Warner and will definitely end up with better career stats, but what Kurt Warner was able to achieve in the second incarnation of his career pushes him slightly past Big Ben and into Canton.

    The career with St. Louis was a great run, but probably not enough to make the Hall of Fame. Factor in the two-year stretch in Arizona, where he was the catalyst for a Super Bowl berth and nearly a Super Bowl win, and he has to be regarded as a top-20 quarterback of all time.

    Those two years proved he was much more than a caretaker quarterback who benefited from Marshall Faulk, Orlando Pace, Isaac Bruce and Torry Holt.

No. 12: Drew Brees, New Orleans Saints

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    Super Bowl Wins: XLIV

    Stats: 40,742 yards, 281 touchdowns, 146 interceptions, 65.9 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, six Pro Bowls

    Brees only has the one Super Bowl win/berth, and to some, it may feel like he's a new addition to the upper stratosphere of quarterback stars, but that isn't true.

    He's been in New Orleans for six years now and averaged well over 4,500 yards and 30 touchdowns during that stretch. Combine that stretch with a very good—not great—career in San Diego and a Super Bowl MVP, and he's headed to Canton. 

    Maybe he benefits from this era of aerial overkill, but to be as great as he is at 6'0" is another notch on his resume. 

No. 11: Troy Aikman, Dallas Cowboys

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXVII, XXVIII, XXX

    Stats: 32,942 yards, 165 touchdowns, 141 interceptions, 61.5 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, six Pro Bowls

    Aikman was the first man to win three Super Bowls in a four-year span, but he too draws some unfair criticism for playing on an offense overloaded with dominant players.

    And it is strange to note that he only threw more than 20 touchdowns (23) in a single season one time. 

    But he had such a quick release, such a pocket presence and was easily the most accurate passer of his era. 

No. 10: Bart Starr, Green Bay Packers

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    Super Bowl Wins: I, II

    Stats: 24,718 yards, 152 touchdowns, 138 interceptions, 57.4 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Two Super Bowl MVPs, four Pro Bowl selections

    Of course statistically Bart Starr has nothing on Brees, Manning, Rodgers, Roethlisberger and the modern QBs. 

    But like Dawson, Griese and Namath, throwing the ball 30 times a game was basically anathema.

    Starr won five NFL championships, scored one of the most famous touchdowns in history, lost just one of 10 postseason games and threw 15 touchdowns against just three picks during the playoffs.

    And in an era where quarterbacks topping the 50 percent mark in completions was an achievement, he was routinely near or above 60 percent. 

No. 9: Terry Bradshaw, Pittsburgh Steelers

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    Super Bowl Wins: IX, X, XIII, XIV

    Stats: 27,989 yards, 212 touchdowns, 210 interceptions, 51.9 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Two Super Bowl MVPs, one NFL MVP

    I really hate to put TB this low on the list because he was probably the second greatest big-game quarterback of all time behind Joe Montana.

    (Say what you will about all the talent that surrounded him on both sides of the ball, but he was incredible in the fourth quarter of Super Bowls and playoff games and was the greatest deep-ball thrower in NFL history.)

    But he has to take a back seat to some of the others on this list because he wasn't the focal point of those Steelers teams. They had a great running game and the best long-term defense in NFL history. 

    Still, there were a few years (1978-81) towards the latter part of his career when he posted the type of numbers that clinched a Hall of Fame spot. 

No. 8: Peyton Manning, Indianapolis Colts

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    Super Bowl Wins: XLI

    Stats: 54,828 yards, 399 touchdowns, 198 interceptions, 64.9 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, four NFL MVPs

    A handful of the quarterbacks on this list—Bradshaw, Aikman, Starr, Stabler, McMahon—take a hit in the rankings for not being the centerpiece of their franchise. Maybe that's unfair, but when you have a historic defense or multiple Hall of Famers in the huddle with you, there's just a natural caveat.

    Not the case for Manning.

    Manning was always the most important player on the Colts roster, and as he went, so went the Colts. There's something to be said about that type or responsibility and succeeding with that type or responsibility. 

    And since Manning essentially called his own plays, unlike any other passer of his era, he gets extra credit, and certainly enough to outweigh any playoff "failures" that bogged him in the early stages of his career. 

No. 7: Steve Young, San Francisco 49ers

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXIX

    Stats: 33,124 yards, 232 touchdowns, 107 interceptions, 64.3 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, two NFL MVPs

    Although the first seven years of his career are largely unforgettable—unless you count the run against Minnesota and a few spot appearances in Joe Montana's place—the second half of Young's career was as fine as any in NFL history.

    To win six passing titles in a seven-year span is truly remarkable. 

    So are four NFC championship game berths, a Super Bowl triumph and the six touchdowns against San Diego.

    But what sets him apart is the scrambling/running ability. Although Michael Vick has probably surpassed him—and Cam Newton probably will too—he was the greatest running quarterback of the 20th century. 

No. 6: Brett Favre, Green Bay Packers

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXXI

    Stats: 71,838 yards, 508 touchdowns, 336 interceptions, 62.0 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Three NFL MVPs, 11 Pro Bowls

    If you want to argue that Favre's legend and boatloads of records were simply the product of longevity, there's a twinge of truth to that. Just look at how gaudy his career numbers are compared to anyone else on this list. 

    But the durability he showcased completely overshadows that minor knock. And here's why. Throughout history, quarterbacks drop like flies.

    Almost everyone on here, from Starr to Namath to Bradshaw to Elway to Aikman to Rodgers, has missed time due to injury. Favre didn't miss a start from 1992 to 2009. 

    And if were talking about quarterbacks who didn't have oodles of talent around them, Favre is the poster boy. In the span between Sterling Sharpe's retirement and his joining the Minnesota Vikings, what elite player did he have in the huddle with him? None.

    That's why he leaps over a handful of names on this list. He achieved the proverbial "more with less" perhaps better than any other quarterback in history.  

No. 5: Roger Staubach, Dallas Cowboys

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    Super Bowl Wins: VI, XII

    Stats: 22,700 yards, 153 touchdowns, 109 interceptions, 57.0 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, six Pro Bowls 

    Prior to Favre, Staubach was the quintessential "more with less" quarterback.

    Think about it. The best receiver he ever had was Drew Pearson. He didn't get Tony Dorsett next to him until he was 35 years old. Bob Hayes was at the end of his career when Staubach took over permanently. The only Hall of Famer that joined Staubach in the huddle for the bulk of his career was Rayfield Wright. 

    And a quarterback's greatest asset is always grace under pressure, snatching victory from the jaws of defeat in the waning minutes of a game. Well, Captain Comeback build his legend by producing such fourth-quarter miracles.

    Staubach may have (narrowly) lost both his Super Bowl battles with Terry Bradshaw, but in that Golden Era of the NFL, he was second to none. 

No. 4: Tom Brady, New England Patriots

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXXVI, XXXVIII, XXXIX

    Stats: 39,979 yards, 300 touchdowns, 115 interceptions, 63.8 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Two Super Bowl MVPs, two NFL MVPs

    Although today, and back in 2007, it's far different thanks to Randy Moss, Wes Welker, Rob Gronkowski and Aaron Hernandez, you have to marvel at what Brady achieved without superstar-skill talent.

    Who did the Pats have in 2001-04 when Brady won three Super Bowls? Deion Branch was good, not great. Corey Dillon, same. Troy Brown? David Givens? David Patten?

    That's the first half of Brady's career.

    Since then, things have obviously changed, as he has put up three of the finest seasons in NFL history in 2007, 2010 and 2011. And now he'll make his fifth Super Bowl start, tying John Elway's record, which gives him a chance to win a fourth Super Bowl, tying Bradshaw and Joe Montana's record. 

    Because Brady's done both—won multiple Super Bowls with limited offensive talent and posted gaudy regular season stats—he easily earns the claim as the greatest quarterback of his era. 

No. 3: John Elway, Denver Broncos

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    Super Bowl Wins: XXXII, XXXIII

    Stats: 51,475 yards, 300 touchdowns, 226 interceptions, 56.9 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: One Super Bowl MVP, one NFL MVP, nine Pro Bowls

    Unlike Brady or Favre, Elway was unable to win a Super Bowl with a total lack of offensive firepower around him. There are those who will criticize him for the total and embarrassing Super Bowl failures in XXI, XXII and XXIV, or for the fact that he was only able to win the Super Bowl once he got Terrell Davis. 

    But that's just not a fair assessment of Elway's career. 

    For him to take those largely mediocre Broncos teams to the Super Bowl three times in four years was a tremendous achievement. And then to return eight years later and win back-to-back Super Bowls at the age of 37 and 38 is something that's not talked about enough.

    Factor in his fourth-quarter heroics, scrambling abilities and enormous arm, and he is the ideal vision of what a quarterback should be. 

No. 2: Johnny Unitas, Baltimore Colts

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    Super Bowl Wins: V

    Stats: 40,239 yards, 290 touchdowns, 253 interceptions, 54.6 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Three NFL MVPs, 10 Pro Bowls

    This entry probably deserves something of an asterisk because Unitas may have started Super Bowl V, but he didn't finish it, leaving the game with a shoulder injury in the second period. Still, the Colts won the game, and he got the start, so he gets the entry over Earl Morrall.

    Despite that tenuous place on the list, there's no doubt that Unitas was one of the greatest quarterbacks of all time, and in a way, the greatest, because he largely invented the position in its modern context.

    From the two-minute drill to the way he threw the deep ball and the use of timing routes, Unitas had no peer in his day. 

    And while Elway, Favre, Manning and the rest of the more modern QBs put up far better stats and were much more consistent passers, that hardly matters, especially since none of them ever threw a touchdown in 47 straight games. 

No. 1: Joe Montana, San Francisco 49ers

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    Super Bowl Wins: XVI, XIX, XXIII, XXIV

    Stats: 40,551 yards, 273 touchdowns, 139 interceptions, 63.2 completion percentage

    Other Achievements: Three Super Bowl MVPs, two NFL MVPs

    There's something to be said about what Montana was able to do before the arrival of Jerry Rice. He won two Super Bowls, two Super Bowl MVPs and nearly took the 49ers to a third in 1983.

    Certainly Montana wasn't lacking in offensive talent around him. Roger Craig is a ridiculously underrated figure, John Taylor would have been a superstar on any other team and Rice was the greatest receiver in history.

    But from 1987 to 1990, Montana dominated the NFL unlike any passer before him, and perhaps since. 

    Even if he wasn't the biggest, most elusive passer with the quickest release or strongest arm, his presence in the two-minute drill (Super Bowl XXIII, anyone?) and in the fourth quarter in general made him the single greatest quarterback in NFL history. 

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