Two weeks before the start of the 2016 season, Dallas' backfield appears to have an embarrassment of riches.
Cowboys teammates were particularly impressed after trying to tackle their division foe twice annually for four years.
Morris flashed that same burst in last year's season opener before losing his quickness and playmaking ability as the season dragged on.
Disparaged as an injury-prone, washed-up tease throughout last offseason and into the summer, McFadden ended up reaching 1,000 rushing yards for just the second time in his career. In fact, he generated more 100-yard rushing performances than any tailback save Adrian Peterson -- despite being relegated to a backup role until late October.
The common denominator is a dominant offensive line which factored into the organization's decision to lowball Murray last offseason.
Although he shouldn't be expected to challenge the uniquely talented Elliott for the starting job, Morris will team with McFadden to offer premium insurance at the position. Better yet, the Cowboys can utilize a multi-pronged attack to wear opponents down, set Tony Romo up for success and keep their own suspect defense off the field.