Top 10 Miami Dolphins Players of All Time

Updated on April 17, 2020

Who Are the 10 Greatest Dolphins of All Time?

The Miami Dolphins were founded in 1966, making them the oldest professional sports team in Florida. No team has ever risen to success the way the Dolphins did. Within six years of their founding, the Dolphins went from expansion team woes to the first and only undefeated season in NFL history, winning Super Bowl VII and VIII. This was largely in part to Hall of Fame coach Don Shula, a man who is highly regarded today as one of the greatest coaches of all time. Shula created some of the greatest players of all time while coaching the Dolphins, using their talents to execute his schemes on his way to 347 career victories as a coach, the most in NFL history.

Shula was known to be a coach who worked his schemes around the talents of his players, instead of traditionally having players try to fit into what his scheme was. This brought the best out of his players and led to the Dolphins becoming one of the league's best teams. Below are some of the greatest Dolphins, and NFL players period, to ever step foot on a football field.

Selection Criteria

The Dolphins have over 50 years of players, so when it comes to narrowing down the best ten to ever play for the franchise it's important to identify a strong criteria. In order to determine this list, I looked at the players' stats, their impact on the games as a player, their impact on the franchise through influence, their years as a Dolphin, and their accolades, such as pro bowls, all-pro selections, most valuable player awards and Hall of Fame inductions.

10. Paul Warfield (1970–1974)

Paul Warfield is well known for his time in Cleveland, and his time there is the main reason he isn't higher on this list, but he continued his Hall of Fame success when he joined the Dolphins in 1970. In his five seasons with the team, Warfield racked up 3,355 yards and 33 touchdowns on 156 receptions. Coach Don Shula traded for Warfield in 1970, using Warfield's athletic ability and deep threat to open up the run game. The plan worked perfectly, allowing the Dolphins to finish third overall in rushing yards his first year with the team and a 25.1 yards per catch average for Warfield. In his time with the Dolphins, Warfield averaged 21.5 yards per catch and led the league in touchdowns in 1971. Warfield was also part of the 1972 perfect season and the Dolphins' second Super Bowl victory. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1983.

Franchise Statistics

  • 60 career games
  • 156 receptions
  • 3,355 receiving yards
  • 33 receiving touchdowns


  • 1970–1974 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1971, 1973 All-Pro selection
  • 1972–1973 Super Bowl Champion
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 1983 Hall of Fame inductee
  • 1970s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team
  • NFL 100 All-Time Team selection

9. Cameron Wake (2009–2018)

Cameron Wake went undrafted in the 2005 NFL Draft and had a four-year career in the Canadian Football League. In 2009, Wake was a coveted free agent and decided to join the Miami Dolphins. He only started one game in his 27-year old rookie season, but still recorded five and a half sacks and nine tackles for loss. From that point forward, Wake was a monster on the field. In the nine seasons that followed, Wake recorded double-digit sacks in five seasons, with his 2015 season being cut to only seven games due to injury. When he finally left the Dolphins in 2018, he had recorded 98 sacks and 22 forced fumbles in only 10 seasons, both good for second all-time in the franchise's record books. He was selected to five Pro Bowls during his time in Miami and was an All-Pro selection once. Had Wake been selected in the draft in 2005, who knows where his career numbers could have ended up, but even with a shorter-than-normal career, Wake imposed his will on his opponents and was a bright side on an otherwise lackluster roster.

Jersey Number

  • 91

Franchise Statistics

  • 146 career games
  • 360 total tackles
  • 97 tackles for loss
  • 98 sacks
  • 22 forced fumbles


  • 2010, 2012–2014, 2016 Pro Bowl selection
  • 2012 All-Pro selection
  • 2010 league leader in tackles for loss (21)
  • Second in sacks in franchise history (98)
  • Second in forced fumbles in franchise history (22)

8. Zach Thomas (1996–2007)

Zach Thomas was drafted in the fifth round of the 1996 NFL Draft. He was the eighteenth linebacker selected overall and the second by the Dolphins. He was originally set to play special teams but was so impressive in training camp that he earned the starting middle linebacker position heading into his rookie season. Thomas surpassed expectations once again, finishing his rookie season with 156 tackles, 3 interceptions, 2 forced fumbles, a fumble recovery, two sacks, and a defensive touchdown. He was awarded the AFC Defensive Rookie of the Year and was a member of the 1996 All-Rookie Team.

Thomas would go on to continue his incredible career, averaging 136 tackles per season. He led the league in tackles in 2002 and 2006 and was selected to 7 Pro Bowls in 8 years. He was also a 5-time All-Pro. In a draft that included future greats like Ray Lewis and Teddy Bruschi, Thomas showed that you didn't have to be drafted high in order to have an impact on the field. His longevity and ability allowed him to play 168 games with the Dolphins, sixth-most in franchise history and third on the defensive side of the ball. Since tackles became a recorded statistic, Thomas is the franchise leader in solo tackles with 1,042. The next highest in that category only has 599. He is also third all-time in tackles for loss and forced fumbles. Thomas will be remembered as one of the greatest defenders in Dolphins' history. Despite being one of the Hall of Fames' 2000s All-Decade Team selections, Thomas has still yet to hear his name called for a golden jacket.

Jersey Number

  • 54

Franchise Statistics

  • 168 career games (all as a starter)
  • 1,640 total tackles
  • 70 tackles for loss
  • 19.5 sacks
  • 17 interceptions
  • 16 forced fumbles
  • 4 defensive touchdowns


  • 1999–2003, 2005–2006 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1998–1999, 2002-2003, 2006 All-Pro selection
  • 1996 All-Rookie Team
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 2000s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team

Nick Buoniconti (left)
Nick Buoniconti (left) | Source

7. Nick Buoniconti (1969–1976)

Nick Buoniconti was considered an undersized athlete coming out of Notre Dame. He began his career with the Boston Patriots, but after seven very successful seasons, he was traded to the Miami Dolphins in 1969. He continued his success in Miami as a middle linebacker, showing his determination on his way to a Pro Bowl selection and All-Pro selection that same season, as well as being honored as the Dolphins' Most Valuable Player. He would earn the award two other times in 1970 and 1973. He set a then team record for tackles in a season with 163 in 1973. Buoniconti was the leader of the "No Name Defense" that helped lead the Dolphins' dynasty of the 70s, winning two Super Bowls with the team.

Buoniconti was a relentless player, giving his all on every single play and sacrificing his body for the game. He once said, "Every play is like life or death. I can't think of anything except the play that is taking place at the moment." But football took as much as it gave to Buoniconti. His son had a devastating spinal injury while playing football, leading to him being paralyzed. This led to Buoniconti starting a research foundation for spinal and brain injuries. He would later suffer, himself, from chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) and vowed to donate his brain to the study of the condition when he died. In 2018, Buoniconti passed away. His advancements and vocalization about brain health and the impact that head injuries can cause for players have been as impactful as his play on the field. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2001.

Jersey Number

  • 85

Franchise Statistics

  • 92 career games
  • 8 interceptions
  • Tackles weren't a recorded statistic until 1994 and didn't become an official statistic until 2001.


  • 1969, 1972–1973 Pro Bowl selections
  • 1969 All-Pro selection
  • 1972–1973 Super Bowl Champion
  • 1969, 1970, 1973 Dolphins' Most Valuable Player
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 2001 Hall of Fame inductee
  • 1960s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team

6. Dwight Stephenson (1980–1987)

Dwight Stephenson was drafted in the second round of the 1980 NFL Draft. In his first season, he was primarily used as a special teams player, but late in the 1981 season, starting center Mark Dennard went down with an injury and Stephenson was the main starter the next year. Over the next few years, Stephenson became regarded as one of the best centers in the NFL, earning the rights as the offense's team captain as well.

Stephenson led one of the best offensive lines in NFL history, setting two incredible records along the way. The Dolphins went six straight seasons allowing the least amount of sacks in the NFL, a record that doubled the previous record. The other was allowing for Dan Marino to attempt 759 passes between September 25, 1988, to October 29, 1989, without being sacked.

Stephenson was honored for his incredible performance by being selected to five consecutive Pro Bowls and four consecutive All-Pro teams. He had played in 107 straight games, starting in 80, until a players' strike ended the streak. Upon return from the strike, Stephenson started seven games before suffering a career-ending knee injury. He was the starting center in two Super Bowls and was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1998.

Jersey Number

  • 58


  • 1983–1987 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1984–1987 All-Pro selection
  • 1985 Walter Peyton Man of the Year recipient
  • 1998 Hall of Fame inductee
  • 1980s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team
  • NFL 100 All-Time Team

5. Larry Little (1969–1980)

Larry Little is another great example of coach Shula finding a diamond in the rough. He began his career as an undrafted free agent signing for the San Diego Chargers, playing backup for two seasons before being traded to the Miami Dolphins. Little immediately made an impact on their elite rushing game, earning a Pro Bowl selection in his first season with the team. Little played right guard for the majority of his career, typically using his athletic ability on sweep plays to get out in front and bulldoze his opponents to make way for his running backs. In 1972, the Dolphins set a then-record for rushing yards in a season with 2,960 yards. Little was also an exemplary pass blocker, helping to anchor the line on their way to leading the league six straight seasons with the least amount of sacks given up to the defense.

Little was praised immediately as one of the league's best lineman. He earned a Pro Bowl selection five times and five straight All-Pro selections as well. He was also chosen as the NFL Players Association's AFC Lineman of the Year on three separate occasions. He went on to be inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1993. He was honored with a spot on the Hall of Fame's 1970s All-Decade Team as well.

Little's transition to the Dolphins wasn't a perfect one, however. When asked about the trade to Miami Little said, "I didn't particularly like the trade. The Dolphins weren't much then." When he finally arrived at practice, Shula glared at Little and asked, "How much do you weigh?" When Little told him 285 pounds, Shula told him he wanted him at 265. However, the weight loss and lack of former success in Miami both ended up working out for all parties and Little became one of the best linemen in NFL history and helped the 70s Dolphins become one of the greatest dynasties ever also.

Jersey Number

  • 66


  • 1969, 197–1974 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1971–1975 All-Pro Selection
  • 1970–1972 NFL Player's Association AFC Lineman of the Year recipient
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 1972–1973 Super Bowl Champion
  • 1993 Hall of Fame inductee
  • 1970s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team

4. Bob Griese (1967–1980)

Bob Griese was selected fourth overall in the 1967 NFL Common Draft. His first three seasons were not great, throwing more interceptions than touchdowns over that time, but in 1970 coach Don Shula came to Miami with a plan that helped to turn the team around. That season Griese went to his first Pro Bowl after leading the Dolphins to a 10–4 record. Griese would go on to lead the dynasty Dolphins of the 70s, and though he was injured for the majority of their perfect 1972 season, he returned late in the season to finish off the run, winning the Super Bowl. He led the team back to the Super Bowl the following year, making it three trips in a row and winning his second in a row.

To this day, Griese is one of the most decorated players in Dolphin history. Along with his two Super Bowl victories, he was also an eight-time Pro Bowler, two-time All-Pro, 1977 Bert Bell Award recipient, he's a Hall of Fame inductee, and his number is retired by the team.

Griese wasn't the flashiest quarterback to ever play, but he was efficient and able to lead the team when the running game got stopped. In some of the biggest games of his career, he'd throw incredibly sparingly, such as Super Bowl VIII when he only passed the ball eight times. However, those few passes were always accurate and on point in clutch situations.

Jersey Number

  • 12 (retired)

Franchise Statistics

  • 161 career games
  • 25,092 career passing yards
  • 192 passing touchdowns


  • 1967–1968, 1970–1971, 1973–1974, 1977 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1971, 1977 All-Pro selection
  • 1977 Bert Bell Award recipient
  • 1972–1973 Super Bowl Champion
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 1990 Hall of Fame inductee
  • Jersey number retired by Dolphins

3. Larry Csonka (1968–1973, 1979)

Larry Csonka was selected by the Dolphins eighth overall in the 1968 NFL Draft. His ability to bruise defenders with his bulldozer-style of running led to the Dolphins being the best rushing team in 1971 and 1972, as well as third overall in 1973. During those three seasons, Csonka was the leader of a trio of running backs the Dolphins used, rushing for 3,042 yards and 19 touchdowns during that time. This rushing attack helped the Dolphins make it to three straight Super Bowls, winning two, and having a perfect season in 1972.

After the Dolphins' championship runs, Csonka left the NFL to join the World Football League. It flopped midway through the season, resulting in him returning the following season to the NFL as a Giant. His production fell off greatly in New York, but in 1979 he returned to Miami for one final year. Csonka was awarded the Comeback Player of the Year after rushing for 837 yards and a career-high 12 touchdowns.

Csonka leads many rushing categories for the Dolphins to this day. He's their all-time rushing yardage leader with 6,737 yards and rushing touchdowns leader with 53. On top of his statistical success, he also was a clutch player. The greatest game in his career came in Super Bowl VIII when he carried the ball 33 times for a then-record 145 yards and two touchdowns. His performance earned him the Most Valuable Player award for the game. Without Csonka, it's likely the 70s Dolphins wouldn't be a dynasty. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1987 and is one of three Dolphins players to have their jersey number retired by the franchise.

Jersey Number

  • 39 (retired)

Franchise Statistics

  • 106 career games
  • 1,506 rushing attempts
  • 6,737 rushing yards
  • 53 rushing touchdowns


  • Franchise leader in rushing yards (6,737)
  • Franchise leader in rushing touchdowns (53)
  • 1970–1974 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1971, 1973 All-Pro selection
  • 1972–1973 Super Bowl champion
  • 1973 Super Bowl MVP
  • 1979 NFL Comeback Player of the Year
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 1987 Hall of Fame inductee
  • Jersey number retired by Dolphins

2. Jason Taylor (1997–2007, 2009, 2011)

Jason Taylor is the best defensive player in Dolphins history. He helped to lead some of the best defenses in the team's history as a defensive end, leading the league in top-five scoring defense and yardage five times in his first ten years with the team. Taylor was selected in the third round of the 1997 NFL Draft out of the University of Akron, where he was a four-year letterman. He was an all-around monster on the defensive side of the ball, sacking quarterbacks with regularity, forcing turnovers, and scoring a ton for his position.

In Taylor's time with Miami, he recorded 131 sacks, 43 forced fumbles, 27 fumble recoveries, 8 interceptions, and 9 defensive touchdowns. His sacks rank him seventh all-time in NFL history and his defensive touchdowns are the most ever for a defensive lineman. Taylor also holds the record for most fumbles returned for touchdowns ever with six. His outstanding ability to find a way to take the ball from his opponents made him lethal on the field.

Taylor had many incredible seasons and feats. In 2002, he led the league in sacks with 18.5. In 2006, he had the best season of his career when he registered 13.5 sacks, 62 tackles, 2 interceptions that were both returned for touchdowns, 10 forced fumbles, 2 fumble recoveries, 11 passes defended, and 12 tackles for a loss. His performance won him the Defensive Player of the Year award. His strength and ability to defend the run, pass, and rush the passer makes him the greatest Dolphin to ever play on that side of the field. He isn't just a great Dolphin, he's one of the greatest players that the league has ever seen.

Jersey Number

  • 99

Franchise Statistics

  • 204 career games
  • 723 tackles
  • 137 tackles for loss
  • 131 sacks
  • 43 forced fumbles
  • 27 fumble recoveries
  • 8 interceptions
  • 2 safeties
  • 9 defensive touchdowns


  • Franchise leader in sacks (131)
  • Franchise leader in forced fumbles (43)
  • Franchise leader in fumble recoveries (27)
  • Franchise leader in tackles for loss (137)
  • 1997 NFL All-Rookie Team
  • 2000, 2002, 2004-2007 Pro Bowl selection
  • 2000, 2002, 2006 All-Pro selection
  • 2007 Walter Peyton Man of the Year recipient
  • 2006 NFL Defensive Player of the Year
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection
  • 2017 Hall of Fame inductee
  • 2000s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team

1. Dan Marino (1983–1999)

Dan "The Man" Marino is undoubtedly the greatest Miami Dolphin of all time. Marino fell to the Dolphins 27th overall in the 1983 NFL Draft. He was selected after other great quarterbacks such as John Elway and Jim Kelly. It wouldn't take the Dolphins, or the rest of the league, long to realize that it was a mistake to let Marino fall anywhere past pick number one. He took over as the starter in week six of his rookie season, leading the Dolphins to a 12–4 record.

The next year, he changed the way the league looked at him forever. In only his second season, Marino put together what was the greatest passing season of any quarterback in the league's history, throwing for 5,084 and 48 touchdowns, both NFL records. His 48 touchdowns destroyed the former record of 36, and wouldn't be broken for another 20 years. He was also the first quarterback to break the 5,000-yard mark in NFL history, something that would take 24 years for another quarterback to do, and 27 years for them to surpass his overall passing yardage record. By the end of the season, he had set six passing records and was named the league's Most Valuable Player. When it came to throwing the ball, Marino completely changed the game.

The NFL was once a run-first league. When Marino retired from the NFL he held every major statistical record for passing in history. He finished his career with 61,361 yards, 420 touchdowns, 8,358 attempts, and 4,967 completions. He led the league in yardage five times, touchdowns three times, pass attempts five times, and completions six times. His passing dominance was absolutely unfathomable. He passed for 3,000 yards or more in a season thirteen times in his career, which includes the six seasons he reached the 4,000-yard mark. He passed for 300 yards in a game 63 times and threw for 400 or more yards in a game 13 times.

Despite Marino's incredible arm talent, he only made it to the Super Bowl once in his career, losing to the San Fransisco 49ers in an ugly showing. Despite this, his greatness has never been questioned. Marino was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2005 as a first-ballot inductee and as one of the greatest quarterbacks of all time.

Jersey Number

  • 13 (retired)

Franchise Statistics

  • 242 career games
  • 59.4% completion percentage
  • 8,358 pass attempts
  • 4,967 completions
  • 61,361 passing yards
  • 420 passing touchdowns
  • 252 interceptions
  • 33 comebacks
  • 47 game-winning drives


  • Franchise leader in pass attempts (8,358)
  • Franchise leader in completions (4,967)
  • Franchise leader in passing yards (61,361)
  • The franchise leader in passing touchdowns (420)
  • 1983 NFL All-Rookie Team
  • 1983-1987, 1991-1992, 1994-1995 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1984-1986 All-Pro selection
  • 1998 Walter Payton Man of the Year recipient
  • 1994 NFL Comeback Player of the Year
  • 1984 Offensive Player of the Year
  • 1984 NFL Most Valuable Player
  • 2005 Hall of Fame inductee
  • NFL 100 All-Time Team

Honorable Mentions

Jim Langer (1970–1979)

Jim Langer played for the Miami Dolphins from 1970 to 1979 on the offensive line. In his time with the team, Langer was selected to six consecutive Pro Bowls and was an All-Pro selection four times. Langer blocked for Hall of Fame quarterback Bob Griese and Hall of Fame running back Larry Csonka. He helped the 1972 Dolphins earned a perfect record on their way to a Super Bowl title. During that season the Dolphins led the league in rushing yards and rushing touchdowns. Langer was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1987. To this day, the Jim Langer Award is given to the best NCAA Division-Two lineman in the nation.


  • 1973–1978 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1973–1975, 1977 All-Pro selection
  • 2x Super Bowl Champion (1972, 1973)
  • 1987 Hall of Fame inductee
  • 1970s Hall of Fame All-Decade Team

Mark Clayton (1983–1992)

Mark Clayton teamed up with Dan Marino as a dynamic duo, with Marino slinging passes Clayton's way for nearly a decade. Clayton led the league in touchdown twice and had five 1,000-yard seasons during his time in Miami. His ability to score is what really made him the apple of Marino's eye, leading the Dolphins franchise in receiving touchdowns for his career with 81. Clayton also sits second all-time for the franchise in receiving yards, sitting just over 200 yards behind his teammate and receiving partner, Mark Duper. The two receivers were known as the "Marks Brothers" and helped Marino become a household name and future Hall of Famer with their amazing passing ability.


  • 1984–1986, 1988, 1991 Pro Bowl selection
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection

Jake Scott (1970–1975)

Jake Scott is one of the best ball-hawking defensive backs in Miami history. Scott only played with the Dolphins for a short time, but in his time he had an incredible impact. Scott recorded 35 interceptions in just 6 years with the team, having less than 5 in a season only once. He currently leads the Dolphins franchise for most interceptions in franchise history for a career. His lockdown ability was a strong contribution to the dynasty Dolphins that won two Super Bowls and had a perfect season. Scott went to five straight Pro Bowls with the team and was selected as an All-Pro twice during that time. One of his greatest moments, however, was in Super Bowl VII when he was named the Super Bowl MVP after intercepting two passes in the game and sealing the perfect season for the Dolphins. With his illustrious career, it's a wonder why he hasn't been inducted into the Hall of Fame yet and he remains one of the biggest snubs in NFL history.


  • 1971–1975 Pro Bowl selection
  • 1973–1974 All-Pro Selection
  • Miami Dolphins "Honor Roll" selection

The Miami Dolphins Legacy

Although the Dolphins have had decades-long stretches of mediocrity or downright terrible play, they also have a history of some of the greatest players ever and the winningest coach of all time. They have multiple Hall of Famers and were able to boast for decades that they had the greatest quarterback of all time. To this day, no team has ever completed a perfect NFL season except for the 1972 Dolphins. While things have been hard since the retirement of Dan Marino, Dolphins fans should hang their hats on the fact that in the NFL's vast history, they hold a key part of it in their fandom in Miami.

How Many Hall of Famers do the Dolphins Have?

Year Inducted
Years With Team
Paul Warfield
Jim Langer
Larry Csonka
1968–1973, 1979
Bob Griese
Larry Little
Don Shula
Head Coach
Dwight Stephenson
Nick Buoniconti
Dan Marino
Jason Taylor
1997–2007, 2009, 2011
The Miami Dolphins have 10 players inducted into the Hall of Fame, but 17 total Hall of Famers have played or coached for the Dolphins at some point during their careers.

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