The term "franchise player" is often tossed around. You know, that special talent who can carry the team on his back in Greg Jennings-esque fashion, broken leg and all. Wilt Chamberlain, Gordie Howe, Jim Brown—all were revered for their toughness and ability to dominate as franchise cornerstones.
Regardless of a franchise player's talent, though, team brass often yearns for that superstar supporting cast. Michael Jordan had Scottie Pippen, Joe Montana had Jerry Rice, Babe Ruth had Lou Gehrig. One man can only do so much.
Forget college athletics (dominated by powerhouse recruiting schools) and national soccer teams (sparked by locational talent). We're set to focus on teams that were built by brilliant general managers and owners who knew what it took to create a dynasty.
Let's take a look at the most unfair superteams ever to grace the playing field, the Goliaths of the sporting world.