|1st||Ed Walsh||Carlton Fisk||Frank Thomas||Eddie Collins||Robin Ventura||Luke Appling||Minnie Minoso||Chet Lemon||Magglio Ordonez|
|2nd||Ted Lyons||Sherm Lollar||Paul Konerko||Nellie Fox||Willie Kamm||George Davis||Joe Jackson||Fielder Jones||Harold Baines|
|3rd||Eddie Cicotte||Ray Schalk||Zeke Bonura||Ray Durham||Bill Melton||Luis Aparicio||Bibb Falk||Johnny Mostil||Floyd Robinson|
|4th||Red Faber||Ron Karkovice||Earl Sheely||Jorge Orta||Pete Ward||Chico Carrasquel||Tim Raines||Happy Felsch||Danny Green|
|5th||Billy Pierce||A.J. Pierzynski||Dick Allen||Frank Isbell||Lee Tannehill||Ron Hansen||Carlos Lee||Lance Johnson||Harry Hooper|
|6th||Mark Buehrle||Brian Downing||Jiggs Donahue||Jackie Hayes||Joe Crede||Alexei Ramirez||Patsy Dougherty||Jim Landis||Taffy Wright|
I'd say shortstop is definitely the deepest position for the Sox. I had to leave Ozzie Guillen off the list, even though he would've been a decent lower-tier guy for some clubs. Pitcher isn't bad either.
It's interesting that the top two first basemen are the White Sox' last two long-serving players at the position. Before the '90s Zeke Bonura was the franchise's greatest first-sacker. How weak is that? Jose Abreu had a great rookie year, and if he can have more seasons like that, he could easily crack this chart, maybe even end up near the top.
Center field is an interesting one here. There are no all-time immortals (Chet Lemon? Who would've guessed?), but they're all pretty solid. Jim Landis on the 6th Team is hardly scraping the bottom of the barrel.
At catcher and second base you see big dropoffs after the first three teams. Jackie Hayes only made the 6th Team because of longevity. It was between him and Tony Bernazard, who just didn't play with the Sox long enough to feel right.
It's also hard to believe how weak the Sox were in right field before the '80s. Floyd Robinson was their greatest right fielder up till then.The guy currently on top, Magglio Ordonez, remains a very underrated player.