15. Aaron Rodgers
Career stats (through Week 6 of 2016): 33,659 passing yards, 267 touchdowns, 69 interceptions
Individual accolades: Super Bowl XLV champion/MVP, 5-time Pro Bowl selection, 3-time All-Pro selection, 2-time MVP (2011, 2014)
Aaron Rodgers’ nimbleness in the pocket, unbelievable precision, and rocket arm might make him the most talented quarterback the NFL has ever seen. However, that talent hasn’t necessarily translated into postseason success. At only 31 years old with plenty of football still left in him, Rodgers’ legacy will be tied directly to his postseason success (or lack thereof) over the next 4-6 years. Rodgers is already a lock for the Hall of Fame, but if he is to enter the greatest of all-time discussion, he and the Packers need to add a few more Super Bowls to their respective trophy cases.
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14. Terry Bradshaw
Career stats: 27,989 passing yards, 212 touchdowns, 210 interceptions
Individual accolades: 4-time Super Bowl champion, 3-time Pro Bowl selection, 1978 MVP
Contrary to the next player on this list, Terry Bradshaw cracks the top-15 on this list for his ability to win on the NFL’s biggest stage. Bradshaw was far from a prolific passer during the days of Pittsburgh’s smash-mouth brand of football (only threw for more than 3,000 yards in a season twice), but he finished a perfect 4-0 in games with the Lombardi Trophy on the line. Despite the uninspiring touchdown-to-interception ratio (212:210) and a 51.9 percent completion percentage, Bradshaw’s induction into the Hall of Fame in 1989 is well deserved.
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13. Jim Kelly
Career stats: 35,467 passing yards, 237 touchdowns, 175 interceptions
Individual accolades: 4-time Super Bowl runner-up, 5-time Pro Bowl selection, 3-time All-Pro
While Jim Kelly will (unfairly) best be remembered for his 0-4 record in Super Bowls with the Buffalo Bills, Kelly was one of the premier quarterbacks during his 11-year career. Kelly teamed with Andre Reed to form one of the most potent quarterback-wide receiver duos in NFL history and finished with a 101-59 record in the regular season. In 2002, his first year of eligibility, Kelly was inducted into the Hall of Fame.
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