Who Are the Best Cleveland Browns Offensive Linemen?

Updated on April 7, 2020
Cleveland Browns offensive linemen, Joel Bitonio (75) and Spencer Drango (66), defend the line of scrimmage during a 2017 game against the Chicago Bears. The Browns have produced numerous standout offensive linemen during their 71-year history.
Cleveland Browns offensive linemen, Joel Bitonio (75) and Spencer Drango (66), defend the line of scrimmage during a 2017 game against the Chicago Bears. The Browns have produced numerous standout offensive linemen during their 71-year history. | Source

The Greatest Offensive Lineman in Cleveland Browns History

Quarterbacks and running backs for the Cleveland Browns have been well protected over the years. Throughout the 71-year history of the franchise, its offensive stars have been found all over the field. One unit, however, definitely stands out more than the rest—and that's the offensive line.

Right from the team's inception in 1946, a tremendous amount of superstar offensive linemen were in place to help the Browns win four straight championships in the short-lived All-America Football Conference. After transitioning to the National Football League in 1950, Cleveland continued to dominate, thanks in large part to superior play from its offensive line.

While the team success of the 1940s, '50s and '60s hasn't been repeated, the Browns have continued to find and develop stars along the offensive line. Six players to have played on the offensive line have been inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, and at least one more will likely soon join them.

Selection Criteria for This List

The criteria used to develop this list of the greatest Cleveland Browns offensive linemen includes:

  • Legacy Honors (Hall of Fame, Ring of Honor, retired number, etc.)
  • Single-Season Honors (All-Pro, Pro Bowl, etc.)
  • On-Field Success (playoff appearances, success of other offensive players, records, etc.)
  • Longevity (years with the Browns, percentage of career with the Browns, contributions to the Browns, etc.)

Only games played with the Browns are factored into this list, so while Shaun O'Hara was a great center for a few seasons and would be a candidate for a list about the New York Giants, his limited time in Cleveland means he won't make the cut here. So without further ado, let's review the best Cleveland Browns offensive linemen of all-time. Feel free to chime in with your thoughts on these selections!

Former Cleveland Browns guard, Joe DeLamielleure (right), talks to Dallas Cowboys head coach, Jason Garrett, before a 2015 game in Buffalo. DeLamielleure had five strong seasons in Cleveland after a lengthy tenure in Buffalo.
Former Cleveland Browns guard, Joe DeLamielleure (right), talks to Dallas Cowboys head coach, Jason Garrett, before a 2015 game in Buffalo. DeLamielleure had five strong seasons in Cleveland after a lengthy tenure in Buffalo. | Source

10. Joe DeLamielleure

  • Position: Offensive Tackle
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1980–84
  • All-Pro: 1980
  • Pro Bowl: 1980
  • Awards: Hall of Fame (2003), Cleveland Browns Ring of Honor

When Joseph "Joe" DeLamielleure came to the Cleveland Browns, he was already a proven commodity. He built Hall of Fame credentials as a member of the Buffalo Bills from 1973–79, when he blocked for legendary running back, O.J. Simpson. When the Browns acquired him, he found himself in front of more playoff-caliber talent, and helped push Cleveland to two postseason appearances in five years while never missing a game.

In 1980, DeLamielleure became the first offensive lineman in NFL history to block for a 2,000-yard rusher (Simpson) and a 4,000-yard passer (Browns quarterback Brian Sipe). He remains the only one to have blocked for such a duo with each player winning the Most Valuable Player award the same season. Cleveland's offense ranked fifth in offensive yards in 1980, and moved up to fourth the following season. The Browns, however, have failed to finish in the top five of the league since.

Notable Seasons Behind DeLamielleure

  • 1980: Quarterback Brian Sipe passes for 4,132 yards
  • 1980: Fullback Mike Pruitt rushes for 1,034 yards
  • 1981: Pruitt rushes for 1,103 yards
  • 1983: Pruitt rushes for 1,184 yards

Former Cleveland Browns lineman and current radio announcer, Doug Dieken (right), embraces former Cleveland and San Francisco 49ers kicker, Phil Dawson, prior to a 2015 game at FirstEnergy Stadium.
Former Cleveland Browns lineman and current radio announcer, Doug Dieken (right), embraces former Cleveland and San Francisco 49ers kicker, Phil Dawson, prior to a 2015 game at FirstEnergy Stadium. | Source

9. Doug Dieken

  • Position: Offensive Tackle
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1971–84
  • Pro Bowl: 1980

Like so many great offensive linemen, Doug Dieken was an iron man at his position. A ferocious left tackle, Dieken never missed a game in 14 seasons with the Cleveland Browns. He had a streak of 198 straight starts (including 4 playoff games) that began the 10th game of his rookie season in 1971 and continued to the end of the 1984 season. Standing at 6 feet, 5 inches, and weighing in around 260 pounds, Dieken was a bit undersized, but used athleticism and leverage to hold back defenders and open holes for running backs.

Dieken helped block for seven 1,000-yard rushing seasons, and protected the blind side of quarterback Brian Sipe during his MVP season of 1980. Dieken is also one of the rare offensive lineman to also have scored a touchdown. Against the Houston Oilers in 1983, Dieken was on the receiving end of a touchdown pass on a fake field goal attempt, hauling in a throw from holder Paul McDonald from 14 yards out. Following his retirement in 1984, Dieken joined Cleveland's radio broadcast team, and still maintains that role today.

Notable Seasons Behind Dieken

  • 1975: Running Back Greg Pruitt rushes 1,067 yards
  • 1976: Pruitt rushes for 1,000 yards
  • 1977: Pruitt rushes for 1,083 yards
  • 1979: Fullback Mike Pruitt for 1,294 yards
  • 1980: Quarterback Brian Sipe passes for 4,132 yards
  • 1980: M. Pruitt rushes for 1,034 yards
  • 1981: M. Pruitt rushes for 1,103 yards
  • 1983: M. Pruitt rushes for 1,184 yards

8. Cody Risien

  • Position: Offensive Tackle
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1979–89
  • All-Pro: 1983
  • Pro Bowl: 1986–87

Cody Risien cemented his place as an all-time franchise great by helping the Cleveland Browns to seven playoff appearances in the 1980s. Standing at 6 feet, 7 inches tall, Risien was a monster of a man, and at the time, he was the tallest guard in the NFL. Even so, he was very quick and nimble, but also had the power to push defensive linemen down the field as a superior straightaway run blocker. He ended up finding himself in front of a 1,000-yard rusher 7 times.

As a rookie, there was no guarantee that Risien was even going to make the team. He was a seventh-round draft pick, but showed exceptional work ethic and started the final 10 games of his rookie season to be named an NFL All-Rookie. In 1980, he was moved to right tackle and helped quarterback Brian Sipe win the NFL's MVP award. In 1985, he opened running lanes for fullback Kevin Mack and running back Earnest Byner to become the third teammates in history to both rush for more than 1,000 yards in a season. In the seven postseason appearances during Risien's career, the Browns advanced to the conference championship game three times.

Notable Seasons Behind Risien

  • 1979: Fullback Mike Pruitt for 1,294 yards
  • 1980: Quarterback Brian Sipe passes for 4,132 yards
  • 1980: Pruitt rushes for 1,034 yards
  • 1981: Pruitt rushes for 1,103 yards
  • 1983: Pruitt rushes for 1,184 yards
  • 1985: Fullback Kevin Mack rushes for 1,104 yards
  • 1985: Running back Earnest Byner rushes for 1,002 yards

7. Abe Gibron

  • Position: Offensive Guard
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1950–56
  • All-Pro: 1952–53, '55
  • Pro Bowl: 1952–55

When Abraham "Abe" Gibron started his career with the Cleveland Browns, he found himself on the sidelines more often than his skill set suggested he should. He was a messenger guard—a player in the days before two-way electronic communication who would bring the play calls into the huddle. After bringing in a call and running the play, he would retreat back to the bench, and was only on the field every other play. Eventually, it became clear he was too good of a blocker to be away from the action so much, and he moved into a full-time role.

While with the Browns, Gibron never missed a regular-season game and played for six NFL championships. He helped the Browns win three titles, and the fleet-footed guard also opened running lanes for Hall of Fame fullback, Marion Motley, and star running back, Dub Jones. Meanwhile, he was also strong in pass protection, helping Otto Graham become the greatest quarterback in the history of the franchise. He suffered an injury in the middle of the 1956 season and was released, eventually signing with the Philadelphia Eagles. He enjoyed a lengthy coaching career following his retirement as a player.

Notable Seasons Behind Gibron

  • 1950: Fullback Marion Motley rushes for 810 yards
  • 1952: Quarterback Otto Graham passes for 2,816 yards
  • 1953: Graham passes for 2,722 yards

6. Jim Ray Smith

  • Position: Offensive Guard
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1956–62
  • All-Pro: 1958–62
  • Pro Bowl: 1958–62

It's not often that one of the fastest players on a football team is an offensive lineman. When Jim Ray Smith played for the Cleveland Browns, however, he wasn't finishing last in any foot races. As a quick and nimble guard, Smith was one of the primary blockers for Hall of Fame running back, Jim Brown. The two often worked in conjunction, and Smith's blocking helped Brown to gain 7,459 yards during the 6 seasons they were teammates.

Smith was a converted defensive end, and in 1957, he added some weight to make the transition to offense. While he still maintained elite speed for his position, he didn't crack the starting lineup, being used as a messenger guard instead. Once he did earn a permanent starting role, however, he became one of the league's best offensive linemen. He retired in 1961, but was lured back by the Browns for another season. Smith then tried to retire a second time, but was instead traded to the Dallas Cowboys so he could play closer to his hometown.

Notable Seasons Behind Smith

  • 1958: Running back Jim Brown rushes for 1,527 yards
  • 1959: Brown rushes for 1,329 yards
  • 1960: Brown rushes for 1,257 yards
  • 1961: Brown rushes for 1,408 yards

The bust of former Cleveland Browns center, Frank Gatski, as seen in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
The bust of former Cleveland Browns center, Frank Gatski, as seen in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. | Source

5. Frank Gatski

  • Position: Center
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1946–56
  • All-Pro: 1951, 1953–55
  • Pro Bowl: 1956
  • Awards: Hall of Fame (1985), Cleveland Browns Ring of Honor

In every season that Frank Gatski was the center for the Cleveland Browns and snapping the ball to quarterback Otto Graham, the Browns appeared in a championship game. Gatski was front and center for the Browns for 11 seasons, and helped Cleveland advance to the league championship game every year from 1946–55. As an original iron man, Gatski never missed a game in his career and was rewarded with seven championships in Cleveland.

Gatski originally had to try out to make Cleveland's roster in its inaugural season, but made a great impression on coach Paul Brown. He played as a linebacker and a backup center during his first two seasons, intercepting three passes and scoring a touchdown. By his third season, he became the starting center—which was a role he wouldn't relinquish until he was traded to the Detroit Lions after the 1956 season. In '57, Gatski's Lions defeated the Browns for the NFL title. Throughout his Browns career, Gatski helped the offense finish in the top three of the league in yardage six times and in scoring eight times.

Notable Seasons Behind Gatski

  • 1947: Quarterback Otto Graham passes for 2,757 yards
  • 1948: Graham passes for 2,713 yards
  • 1948: Fullback Marion Motley rushes for 974 yards
  • 1949: Graham passes for 2,785 yards
  • 1950: Motley rushes for 810 yards
  • 1952: Graham passes for 2,816 yards
  • 1953: Graham passes for 2,722 yards

The bust of former Cleveland Browns offensive lineman, Mike McCormack, as seen in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
The bust of former Cleveland Browns offensive lineman, Mike McCormack, as seen in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. | Source

4. Mike McCormack

  • Position: Offensive Tackle
  • Seasons Played With Browns: 1954–62
  • All-Pro: 1954–62
  • Pro Bowl: 1956–57, 1960–62
  • Awards: Hall of Fame (1984), Cleveland Browns Ring of Honor

Michael "Mike" McCormack was an all-around threat from the right tackle position. He spent nine seasons with the Cleveland Browns, and was a vital blocker for the end sweep plays that running backs Jim Brown and Bobby Mitchell used to establish themselves as Hall of Famers. McCormack was acquired from the Baltimore Colts as part of a 15-player trade and began his tenure in Cleveland as a defensive lineman. The next season, he transitioned back to offense and became a standout. The Browns won NFL championships in both of those seasons.

In 1957, Cleveland drafted Brown, and McCormack's tremendous blocking helped Brown put up the eye-popping statistics that left him among the greatest running backs in league history. Brown led the NFL in rushing in four of the six seasons he was behind McCormack, and the duo joined forces in the Pro Bowl four times. Following his retirement in 1962, McCormick enjoyed a long coaching career and helped build the Carolina Panthers franchise in the mid-1990s.

Notable Seasons Behind McCormack

  • 1958: Running back Jim Brown rushes for 1,527 yards
  • 1959: Brown rushes for 1,329 yards
  • 1960: Brown rushes for 1,257 yards
  • 1961: Brown rushes for 1,408 yards

3. Dick Schafrath

  • Position: Offensive tackle
  • Seasons With Browns: 1959–71
  • All-Pro: 1963–65, '69
  • Pro Bowl: 1963–69

Many believe Richard "Dick" Schafrath should be in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. When considering his contributions to the Cleveland Browns, that argument is quite valid. In 9 of his 13 seasons, a Browns running back broke the 1,000-yard barrier, and he was genuinely excited any time one of his teammates scored a touchdown. He was just the second full-time left tackle in franchise history, and while he only won one championship in Cleveland, he left a lasting legacy—missing just three games during his tenure.

Schafrath didn't start as a rookie, instead backing up left tackle/place kicker, Lou Groza, who would retire for the first time after the season. The young lineman gobbled up his starting opportunity in 1960 and held firm on the position until his own retirement in 1971. Along the way, he paved lanes for Hall of Fame running backs, Jim Brown and LeRoy Kelly, while also holding firm in pass protection. During Schafrath's career, that duo led the NFL in rushing eight times, and three different quarterbacks also combined to appear in six Pro Bowls.

Notable Seasons Behind Schafrath

  • 1959: Running back Jim Brown rushes for 1,329 yards
  • 1960: Brown rushes for 1,257 yards
  • 1961: Brown rushes for 1,408 yards
  • 1963: Brown rushes for 1,863 yards
  • 1964: Brown rushes for 1,446 yards
  • 1965: Brown rushes for 1,544 yards
  • 1966: Running back LeRoy Kelly rushes for 1,141 yards
  • 1966: Quarterback Frank Ryan passes for 2,974 yards
  • 1967: Kelly rushes for 1,205 yards
  • 1968: Kelly rushes for 1,238 yards

The bust of former Cleveland Browns offensive lineman, Gene Hickerson, as seen in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
The bust of former Cleveland Browns offensive lineman, Gene Hickerson, as seen in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. | Source

2. Gene Hickerson

  • Position: Offensive guard
  • Seasons With Browns: 1958–60, 1962–73
  • All-Pro: 1964–70
  • Pro Bowl: 1965–70
  • Awards: Hall of Fame (2007), Browns Ring of Honor, NFL 1960s All-Decade Team

A handful of the best running backs in the history of the NFL owe some of their success to Robert Gene Hickerson. A monster on the offensive line, Hickerson blocked in front of Cleveland Browns legends Jim Brown, Bobby Mitchell, and Leroy Kelly—a trio of Hall of Famers. Hickerson was a mainstay on Cleveland's offensive line for 15 years, though he did miss the entire 1961 season with a broken leg. Otherwise, he played in every game, and won a championship in 1964—the only title he'd win in eight trips to the postseason.

Hickerson was heralded as a run blocker, but was also no slouch in pass protection. He was a seventh-round draft selection and spent his first season as a messenger guard, but Hickerson moved into a starting role at right guard in 1959 and would soon become a standout. Nine times during Hickerson's career, a running back would gain at 1,000 yards in a season.

It took Hickerson 28 tries to get elected to the Hall of Fame, despite having the credentials of someone who should have been inducted in his first year of eligibility. He was ill at the time of his 2007 induction, but was pushed across the stage in a wheelchair by Brown, Mitchell, and Kelly.

Notable Seasons Behind Hickerson

  • 1958: Running back Jim Brown rushes for 1,527 yards
  • 1959: Brown rushes for 1,329 yards
  • 1960: Brown rushes for 1,257 yards
  • 1963: Brown rushes for 1,863 yards
  • 1964: Brown rushes for 1,446 yards
  • 1965: Brown rushes for 1,544 yards
  • 1966: Running back LeRoy Kelly rushes for 1,141 yards
  • 1966: Quarterback Frank Ryan passes for 2,974 yards
  • 1967: Kelly rushes for 1,205 yards
  • 1968: Kelly rushes for 1,238 yards

Cleveland Browns left tackle, Joe Thomas (73), blocks Baltimore Ravens outside linebacker, Terrell Suggs (55), during a 2017 game in Baltimore.
Cleveland Browns left tackle, Joe Thomas (73), blocks Baltimore Ravens outside linebacker, Terrell Suggs (55), during a 2017 game in Baltimore. | Source

1. Joe Thomas

  • Position: Offensive Tackle
  • Years With the Browns: 2007–17
  • All-Pro: 2008–16
  • Pro Bowl: 2007–16
  • Awards: Browns Ring of Honor, NFL 2010s All-Decade Team

When the Cleveland Browns selected Joseph "Joe" Thomas with the third pick in the 2007 NFL Draft, they hoped the bulky left tackle from the University of Wisconsin would anchor their offensive line for years to come. As it turned out, they found the greatest offensive lineman in team history. From the first snap of his NFL debut to the play that tore his triceps muscle 11 years later, Thomas was on the field with Cleveland's offense.

Following in a line of legendary left tackles for the Browns, Thomas played in 10,363 consecutive snaps over 167 straight starts. His snap count marked the NFL record, though the league has only tracked the statistic since 1999. Thomas was selected to the Pro Bowl in each of his full seasons, and broke the record among offensive lineman for the most consecutive Pro Bowl selections to start a career (8). He ultimately played in a franchise-record 10 Pro Bowls, becoming one of just five players in history to make 10 straight appearances in the game to open a career. As an excellent pass blocker, Thomas rarely allowed a defender around him to sack the quarterback, and also did not often get flagged for holding penalties.

Thomas becomes eligible for induction to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2023 and is expected to be voted in on the first ballot. He was a fan favorite in Cleveland after choosing to stay with the scuffling Browns for the duration of his career. The Browns went 48–128 during his tenure and only had one winning season, but no one ever blamed Thomas for the team's struggles.

Notable Seasons Behind Thomas

  • 2007: Running back Jamal Lewis rushes for 1,304 yards
  • 2007: Quarterback Derek Anderson passes for 3,787 yards
  • 2008: Lewis rushes for 1,002 yards
  • 2010: Running back Peyton Hillis rushes for 1,177 yards

Cleveland Browns offensive guard, Joel Bitonio (75), defends the line of scrimmage during the second half of the NFL Pro Bowl football game at Camping World Stadium in January 2019.
Cleveland Browns offensive guard, Joel Bitonio (75), defends the line of scrimmage during the second half of the NFL Pro Bowl football game at Camping World Stadium in January 2019. | Source

Honorable Mentions

Because the Browns have had so many prominent players along the offensive line, several deserving blockers had to be left out of the top 10. Listed below are a handful of those who left an indelible mark on team history, but didn't quite make the top 10.

Lou Groza (1948–59)

Though he is known more for his abilities as a kicker, Louis "Lou" Groza was Cleveland's left tackle for 11 seasons, helping propel a high-flying offense that won five championships with Groza on the line. The Browns' offense was ranked in the top three of the league in scoring nine times during Groza's career, and also led the NFL in yardage in 1952.

Tom DeLeone (1974–84)

One of the best centers in the history of the Cleveland Browns was Thomas "Tom" DeLeone. DeLeone made a pair of Pro Bowls (1979 and '80), and snapped the ball to quarterback Brian Sipe, who was the NFL's MVP in 1980. He also blocked for both Greg Pruitt and Mike Pruitt, who each eclipsed 1,000 rushing yards in a season during DeLeone's career.

Joel Bitonio (2014–present)

Joel Bitonio has dealt with some injuries throughout his career with the Cleveland Browns, but when he's healthy, he's proven to be among the better offensive linemen in the NFL. As a left guard, he had the opportunity to play alongside future Hall of Famer Joe Thomas for the first few seasons of his career, and he's continued on to become the anchor for the Browns' offensive line. He's been selected as an All-Pro twice in his career and also made two Pro Bowls.

John Wooten (1959–67)

Another of the consistent offensive linemen who blocked for Hall of Fame running back Jim Brown was John Wooten, who helped Brown lead the league in rushing six times in seven seasons. Wooten played both right and left guard during his career, was selected to a pair of Pro Bowls, and was named a first-team All-Pro in 1966. He was part of Cleveland's 1964 NFL championship team, and never missed a game during nine seasons.

The 2017 Cleveland Browns offensive line prepares for a play against the Chicago Bears.
The 2017 Cleveland Browns offensive line prepares for a play against the Chicago Bears. | Source

Who Are the Players on the Offensive Line for the Cleveland Browns?

Below is a year-by-year look at the primary offensive linemen who played for the Cleveland Browns. The franchise is well-known for producing lasting legends along the offensive line.

Cleveland Browns Starting Offensive Linemen

Year
Record
Offensive Line
2019
6-10
LT Greg Robinson, LG Joel Bitonio, C J.C. Tretter, RG Wyatt Teller, RT Chris Hubbard
2018
7-8-1
LT Greg Robinson, LG Joel Bitonio, C J.C. Tretter, RG Kevin Zeitler, RT Chris Hubbard
2017
0-16
LT Spencer Drango, LG Joel Bitonio, C J.C. Tretter, RG Kevin Zeitler, RT Shon Coleman
2016
1-15
LT Joe Thomas, LG Spencer Drango, C Cameron Erving, RG John Greco, RT Austin Pasztor
2015
3-13
LT Joe Thomas, LG Joel Bitonio, C Alex Mack, RG John Greco, RT Mitchell Schwartz
2014
7-9
LT Joe Thomas, LG Joel Bitonio, C Nick McDonald, RG John Greco, RT Mitchell Schwartz
2013
4-12
LT Joe Thomas, LG John Greco, C Alex Mack, RG Shawn Lauvao, RT Mitchell Schwartz
2012
5-11
LT Joe Thomas, LG John Greco, C Alex Mack, RG Shawn Lauvao, RT Mitchell Schwartz
2011
4-12
LT Joe Thomas, LG Jason Pinkston, C Alex Mack, RG Shawn Lauvao, RT Tony Pashos
2010
5-11
LT Joe Thomas, LG Eric Steinbach, C Alex Mack, RG Floyd Womack, RT John St. Clair
2009
5-11
LT Joe Thomas, LG Eric Steinbach, C Alex Mack, RG Floyd Womack, RT John St. Clair
2008
4-12
LT Joe Thomas, LG Eric Steinbach, C Hank Fraley, RG Rex Hadnot, RT Kevin Shaffer
2007
10-6
LT Joe Thomas, LG Eric Steinbach, C Hank Fraley, RG Seth McKinney, RT Kevin Shaffer
2006
4-12
LT Kevin Shaffer, LG Joe Andruzzi, C Hank Fraley, RG Cosey Coleman, RT Ryan Tucker
2005
6-10
LT L.J. Shelton, LG Joe Andruzzi, C Jeff Faine, RG Cosey Coleman, RT Ryan Tucker
2004
4-12
LT Ross Verba, LG Enoch DeMar, C Jeff Faine, RG Kelvin Garmon, RT Joaquin Gonzalez
2003
5-11
LT Barry Stokes, LG Shaun O'Hara, C Melvin Fowler, RG Paul Zukauskas, RT Ryan Tucker
2002
9-7
LT Ross Verba, LG Barry Stokes, C Dave Wohlabaugh, RG Shaun O'Hara, RT Ryan Tucker
2001
7-9
LT Roman Oben, LG Ross Verba, C Dave Wohlabaugh, RG Jeremy McKinney, RT Roger Chanoine
2000
3-13
LT Roman Oben, LG Jim Bundren, C Dave Wohlabaugh, RG Everett Lindsay, RT Steve Zahursky
1999
2-14
LT Lomas Brown, LG Jim Pyne, C Dave Wohlabaugh, RG Scott Rehberg, RT Orlando Brown
1995
5-11
LT Tony Jones, LG Wally Williams, C Steve Everitt, RG Bob Dahl, RT Orlando Brown
1994
11-5
LT Tony Jones, LG Doug Dawson, C Steve Everitt, RG Bob Dahl, RT Gene Williams
1993
7-9
LT Tony Jones, LG Houston Hoover, C Steve Everitt, RG Bob Dahl, RT Gene Williams
1992
7-9
LT Tony Jones, LG Bob Dahl, C Jay Hilgenberg, RG Ed King, RT Dan Fike
1991
6-10
LT Tony Jones, LG John Rienstra, C Mike Baab, RG Ed King, RT Dan Fike
1990
3-13
LT Paul Farren, LG Ralph Tamm, C Mike Baab, RG Gregg Rakoczy, RT Tony Jones
1989
9-6-1
LT Paul Farren, LG Ted Banker, C Gregg Rakoczy, RG Dan Fike, RT Cody Risien
1988
10-6
LT Paul Farren, LG Larry Williams, C Gregg Rakoczy, RG Dan Fike, RT Cody Risien
1987
10-5
LT Paul Farren, LG Larry Williams, C Mike Baab, RG Dan Fike, RT Cody Risien
1986
12-4
LT Paul Farren, LG Larry Williams, C Mike Baab, RG Dan Fike, RT Cody Risien
1985
8-8
LT Paul Farren, LG George Lilja, C Mike Baab, RG Dan Fike, RT Cody Risien
1984
5-11
LT Doug Dieken, LG Robert Jackson, C Mike Baab, RG Joe DeLamielleure, RT Bill Contz
1983
9-7
LT Doug Dieken, LG Robert Jackson, C Mike Baab, RG Joe DeLamielleure, RT Cody Risien
1982
4-5
LT Doug Dieken, LG Robert Jackson, C Tom DeLeone, RG Joe DeLamielleure, RT Cody Risien
1981
5-11
LT Doug Dieken, LG Robert Jackson, C Tom DeLeone, RG Joe DeLamielleure, RT Cody Risien
1980
11-5
LT Doug Dieken, LG Henry Sheppard, C Tom DeLeone, RG Joe DeLamielleure, RT Cody Risien
1979
9-7
LT Doug Dieken, LG Cody Risien, C Tom DeLeone, RG Robert Jackson, RT Henry Sheppard
1978
8-8
LT Doug Dieken, LG Henry Sheppard, C Tom DeLeone, RG Robert Jackson, RT Barry Darrow
1977
6-8
LT Doug Dieken, LG Henry Sheppard, C Tom DeLeone, RG Robert Jackson, RT Barry Darrow
1976
9-5
LT Doug Dieken, LG Pete Adams, C Tom DeLeone, RG Robert Jackson, RT Barry Darrow
1975
3-11
LT Doug Dieken, LG Chuck Hutchison, C Tom DeLeone, RG Bob McKay, RT Gerry Sullivan
1974
4-10
LT Doug Dieken, LG Pete Adams, C Bob DeMarco, RG John Demarie, RT Gerry Sullivan
1973
7-5-2
LT Doug Dieken, LG Gene Hickerson, C Bob DeMarco, RG John Demarie, RT Bob McKay
1972
10-4
LT Doug Dieken, LG Gene Hickerson, C Bob DeMarco, RG John Demarie, RT Bob McKay
1971
9-5
LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Demarie, C Fred Hoaglin, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Bob McKay
1970
7-7
LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Demarie, C Fred Hoaglin, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Joe Taffoni
1969
10-3-1
LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Demarie, C Fred Hoaglin, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Monte Clark
1968
10-4
LE Paul Warfield, LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Demarie, C Fred Hoaglin, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Monte Clark
1967
9-5
LE Paul Warfield, LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Wooten, C Fred Hoaglin, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Monte Clark
1966
9-5
LE Paul Warfield, LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Wooten, C John Morrow, RG Gene Hickerson, RT John Brown
1965
11-3
LE Walter Roberts, LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Wooten, C John Morrow, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Monte Clark
1964
10-3-1
LE Paul Warfield, LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Wooten, C John Morrow, RG Gene Hickerson, RT John Brown
1963
10-4
LE Rich Kreitling, LT Dick Schafrath, LG John Wooten, C John Morrow, RG Gene Hickerson, RT John Brown
1962
7-6-1
LE Rich Kreitling, LT Dick Schafrath, LG Jim Ray Smith, C John Morrow, RG John Wooten, RT Mike McCormack
1961
8-5-1
LE Rich Kreitling, LT Dick Schafrath, LG Jim Ray Smith, C John Morrow, RG John Wooten, RT Mike McCormack, RE Gern Nagler
1960
8-3-1
LE Rich Kreitling, LT Dick Schafrath, LG Jim Ray Smith, C John Morrow, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Mike McCormack, RE Gern Nagler
1959
7-5
LE Preston Carpenter, LT Lou Groza, LG Jim Ray Smith, C Art Hunter, RG Gene Hickerson, RT Mike McCormack, RE Billy Howton
1958
9-3
LE Pete Brewster, LT Lou Groza, LG Jim Ray Smith, C Art Hunter, RG Chuck Noll, RT Mike McCormack, RE Preston Carpenter
1957
9-2-1
LE Pete Brewster, LT Lou Groza, LG Herschel Forester, C Art Hunter, RG Fred Robinson, RT Mike McCormack, RE Preston Carpenter
1956
5-7
LE Pete Brewster, LT Lou Groza, LG Abe Gibron, C Frank Gatski, RG Herschel Forester, RT Mike McCormack, RE Dante Lavelli
1955
9-2-1
LE Pete Brewster, LT Lou Groza, LG Abe Gibron, C Frank Gatski, RG Harold Bradley, RT Mike McCormack, RE Dante Lavelli
1954
9-3
LE Pete Brewster, LT Lou Groza, LG Abe Gibron, C Frank Gatski, RG Chuck Noll, RT John Sandusky, RE Dante Lavelli
1953
11-1
LE Pete Brewster, LT Lou Groza, LG Abe Gibron, C Frank Gatski, RG Chuck Noll, RT John Sandusky, RE Dante Lavelli
1952
8-4
LE Mac Speedie, LT Lou Groza, LG Abe Gibron, C Frank Gatski, RG Lin Houston, RT John Sandusky, RE Pete Brewster
1951
11-1
LE Mac Speedie, LT Lou Groza, LG Abe Gibron, C Frank Gatski, RG Bob Gaudio, RT Lou Rymkus, RE Dante Lavelli
1950
10-2
LE Mac Speedie, LT Lou Groza, LG Weldon Humble, C Frank Gatski, RG Lin Houston, RT Lou Rymkus, RE Dante Lavelli
1949
9-1-2
LE Mac Speedie, LT Lou Groza, LG Ed Ulinski, C Frank Gatski, RG Lin Houston, RT Lou Rymkus, RE Dante Lavelli
1948
14-0
LE Mac Speedie, LT Lou Groza, LG Ed Ulinski, C Frank Gatski, RG Bob Gaudio, RT Lou Rymkus, RE Dante Lavelli
1947
12-1-1
LE Mac Speedie, LT Ernie Blandin, LG Weldon Humble, C Mike Scarry, RG Bill Willis, RT Lou Rymkus, RE Dante Lavelli
1946
12-2
LE Mac Speedie, LT Jim Daniell, LG Ed Ulinski, C Mike Scarry, RG Bill Willis, RT Lou Rymkus, RE Dante Lavelli

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