|1st||Jim Palmer||Chris Hoiles||George Sisler||Bobby Grich||Brooks Robinson||Cal Ripken Jr.||Ken Williams||Paul Blair||Frank Robinson|
|2nd||Mike Mussina||Rick Dempsey||Eddie Murray||Brian Roberts||Harlond Clift||Bobby Wallace||George Stone||Baby Doll Jacobson||Ken Singleton|
|3rd||Urban Shocker||Hank Severeid||Rafael Palmeiro||Del Pratt||Doug DeCinces||Mark Belanger||Don Buford||Adam Jones||Nick Markakis|
|4th||Ned Garver||Matt Wieters||Boog Powell||Roberto Alomar||Melvin Mora||Miguel Tejada||Goose Goslin||Brady Anderson||Jack Tobin|
|5th||Harry Howell||Gus Triandos||Jim Gentile||Davey Johnson||Jimmy Austin||Luis Aparicio||Heinie Manush||Wally Judnich||Harry Rice|
|6th||Carl Weilman||Wally Schang||George McQuinn||Marty McManus||Manny Machado||Vern Stephens||B.J. Surhoff||Mike Devereaux||Merv Rettenmund|
It's probably no surprise that most members of the 1st Team are from the Baltimore era. However, the St. Louis era is in the majority on the 5th and 6th Teams.
This franchise is surprisingly deep at both first base and shortstop, and third base ain't too shabby either. I expect to see Manny Machado move up the list in the future. The only reason he ranks behind Jimmy Austin is the fact that Austin played for the Browns so long.
This franchise is surprisingly shallow in the outfield; the only inner-circle great at any of the outfield positions is Frank Robinson. Goose Goslin is an acceptable Hall of Famer, and Heinie Manush is in, though he probably shouldn't be, but the rest are just very good players, and the pickings were slim for the lower teams.
In the starting pitcher column you have two Oriole aces, then four straight Brownies. Despite the renowned pitching staffs that have been seen down Baltimore way, none of them has ever been laden with long-lasting superstars. Give the Orioles credit for being able to assemble strong groups without individual standouts.