And the nominees for the worst quarterbacks to win the Super Bowl:
Trent Dilfer: The Ravens' starting QB in a 34-7 win over the Giants in Super Bowl XXV threw more interceptions (129) than touchdown passes (113) over a 13-year career that included stops in Tampa, Baltimore, Seattle, Cleveland and San Francisco. He's better in Bristol than he was in any of those cities.
Doug Williams: His MVP performance in leading the Redskins to a 42-10 victory over Denver in Super Bowl XXII was as much a fluke as a great story. Williams remains the only black QB to win a Super Bowl. He is also one of two starting QBs in a Super Bowl -- Daryle Lamonica was the other -- to complete less than 50 percent of his career passes.
Jim Plunkett: Of the eight quarterbacks who won at least two Super Bowls, Plunkett is the only one not in the Hall of Fame. He resurrected his career with the Raiders, going 8-2 in the postseason that included victories in Super Bowls XV and XVIII. But he threw 164 touchdown passes and 198 interceptions, and his 67.5 quarterback rating was the second lowest by a QB who won a Super Bowl, just behind the next guy.
Joe Namath: Regarded by many as the most overrated QB ever, Broadway Joe was more style than substance. He barely completed 50 percent of his passes and threw more interceptions (220) than touchdown passes (173). And his career QB rating of 65.5 was the lowest by a signal caller who won a Super Bowl.
Jeff Hostetler: He was a backup when he filled in for the injured Phil Simms in Super Bowl XXV. The following season, Giants coach Ray Handley named Hostetler his starter over Simms. But Hostetler couldn't stay healthy and the Giants missed the playoffs two years.