In a league where talent is paramount, the best way to build a name is to do what everyone else is doing.

The NFL’s draft, its depth, and its depth-charting combine to ensure that every player is taken at the top of their class.

But as one of the NFL’s most dynamic offenses, it’s not enough to simply draft a top-10 quarterback in the first round, let alone one who has a high ceiling and who can be an impact starter for years to come.

A quarterback who’s an all-world talent is going to be hard to find, and it’s especially difficult to find at a position like running back, where there are so many talented, well-rounded backs who are entering the league in the second half of their careers.

The best quarterbacks in the league are the ones who can consistently produce in every facet of the game.

They’re the ones you see in the playoffs, on TV and in the movie.

And the ones that are the most difficult to replace are the guys who don’t play well at all, the ones whose best days are behind them.

The list of these guys is endless, and the list of the league’s best quarterbacks is also long.

There are no guarantees that they’ll win a Super Bowl, but they’re going to have a long, long time to look back on their careers as something worth remembering.

It’s important to remember that these are the best quarterbacks the league has seen in the last 40 years, and as such, they deserve recognition for their talent.

And because these quarterbacks are the only ones who should be considered in the top three in the game, you’re going and should be able to get them if you want to.

*************  What are the top five quarterbacks in history?

1.

Joe Montana, Montana (1953) Joe Montana’s first season in the National Football League was a disappointment, and he was a great quarterback in his own right.

He was a four-time MVP, a first-team All-Pro and, in terms of winning percentage, a Super MVP.

The problem for Montana was that his team’s best offensive weapon wasn’t a star running back but rather a young linebacker who wasn’t going to get on the field for much.

The result: a quarterback that played poorly, and one that had to go back to the drawing board.

When Montana went to San Francisco in the 1950s, the 49ers were in desperate need of a franchise quarterback.

After a rough start, the team brought in Jim Kelly as its offensive coordinator.

Kelly was a first baseman who had spent his entire professional career with the Oakland Athletics, a team that had gone to the World Series in four of the previous six seasons.

Kelly knew the 49er offense better than anybody in the sport.

He also had a background in quarterbacks, having played quarterback for the Cincinnati Reds in the 1930s.

Montana wasn’t ready to play the position yet, but Kelly understood his talent.

Kelly wanted a quarterback who could make plays, and Montana was the perfect fit for the 49ing.

He led the team to a second consecutive championship in 1953, and with it, a $60 million contract.

Montana finished his career as the all-time leader in touchdown passes, passer rating and passer efficiency.

Montana was one of only six players to average over 3,000 yards passing in his NFL career, and at age 35, he was one step closer to playing in his 50th game, for the Denver Broncos.

********** 2.

Brett Favre, Favre (1962) Brett Favre may be one of football’s most recognizable figures, but his legacy will live on long after he retired from the game in 2018.

After spending the previous 15 seasons with the New Orleans Saints, Favres’ tenure with the Minnesota Vikings was a disaster.

He left after the team was eliminated in the NFC Championship Game, after leading the Saints to a 3-9 record in 1962.

Favre was a bust.

The team failed to make the playoffs for the first time since 1969, and during his time in Minnesota, the Vikings went 6-10 and finished in last place in the Super Bowl.

But the greatest mistake of Favre’s tenure was the decision to hire Mike Shanahan, who had just won a Superbowl MVP award in his first year as the offensive coordinator for the Minnesota Bears.

After Favre left, he started a new job as the team’s offensive coordinator in San Francisco, where the 49-year-old quarterback was the quarterback of the San Francisco 49ers.

It wasn’t exactly a great season for the Niners, as they finished 7-9 and missed the playoffs.

But Favre had done something that no quarterback in history had done before, and his 49ers finished 10-6 and missed their first postseason game since 1959.

3.

Peyton Manning, Manning (2004) The Denver Broncos have been a juggernaut for nearly a