Four Pro Bowls, the 1981 MVP award and the first Super Bowl appearance in team history were not enough to get this Bengals legend into the Hall.

Marv Levy once called Tasker -- arguably the greatest special teams player of all time -- the most important man on the Bills' roster.

Before he punched a horse on Blazing Saddles, Karras -- nicknamed the "Mad Duck" -- was one of the most dominant defensive players of his era.

Watters put up better numbers than many backs already in the Hall, but many recall his flamboyant personality more than his accomplishments.

With "The Snake" behind center, the Raiders were perennial contenders, playing in five straight AFC title games and winning a Super Bowl.

The fastest man alive may not have had the greatest hands, but "Bullet" Bob Hayes still managed to help revolutionize the game with his speed.

The "Ironman" of his era, Marshall played in 282 consecutive games, but this defensive end may own the most famous football blooper of all time.

Many said all Cris Carter did was "catch touchdowns," but the Vikings great ended his career second all-time in receptions, and, of course, TDs.

Derrick Thomas finished his career with 126.5 sacks and still holds the record for most sacks in a game with seven, which he set in 1990.

Kramer helped pave the way for the famous " Packers sweep," as well as five NFL championships in the 1960s for Titletown USA.


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