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The 25 Greatest Nicknames in NFL History: Nickname Hall of Fame Rankings

Many gridiron greats are bestowed with unforgettable nicknames that become a part of their identity with football fans, and sometimes, pop culture at large. Many of the superstars in this "Nickname Hall of Fame" haven't played a down in years, but are still remembered thanks to their legendary monikers.

In this article, we'll dive into the coolest nicknames to have ever graced the gridiron and rank the 25 most memorable monikers in NFL history. From the iconic stars of yesteryear to the current crop of superstars, each nickname has a story behind it—a tale of skill, dominance, or unforgettable moments that have solidified their place in NFL folklore.

Join us on this captivating journey as we celebrate the 25 coolest nicknames in NFL history, tracing their origins, sharing captivating anecdotes, and reliving the moments that made them legendary enough to qualify for our "Nickname Hall of Fame".

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#25. Jerome Bettis - "The Bus"

Sometimes the best nicknames come from just keeping it simple. An entire generation of football fans came to know and love longtime Pittsburgh Steelers running back Jerome Bettis as "The Bus" because it fit his brawny build and bruising running style perfectly. Though the moniker would follow him all the way to the Pro Football Hall of Fame, it was actually coined during his college playing days by the Notre Dame student newspaper. From his time with the Fighting Irish, through a 13-year NFL career that resulted in 13,662 yards and 91 TDs, "The Bus" rarely stopped rolling.


#24. Doug Martin - "The Muscle Hamster"

While some monikers catch on due to their simplicity, others take hold because of their, well, weirdness. It's safe to say that running back Doug Martin's well-known and unique nickname, "The Muscle Hamster", falls into that category. Despite the strange call sign being loved by football fans, Martin himself notoriously hated the nickname. Unfortunately for him, it stuck with him throughout his entire seven-year NFL career, which included two Pro Bowl appearances, after a teammate at Boise St. came up with the name due to Martin's small, but jacked, physique.


#23. Ron Rivera - "Riverboat Ron"

Ron Rivera - NFL Head Coach Washington Commanders

Despite a decorated nine-year NFL playing career at the linebacker position for the Chicago Bears, Ron Rivera didn't earn his awesome nickname until he became an established NFL coach. Once one of the league's most conservative game managers, Rivera evolved into an infamous risk taker after his old-fashioned approach repeatedly left him on the wrong end of ballgames. The "Riverboat Ron" moniker was a nod to the tradition of the riverboat gambler, and while it might've been started in half-jest about his history of prudish decisions, Rivera has certainly leaned into and enjoyed the name during the latter years of his coaching career.


#22. Red Grange - "The Galloping Ghost"

You know a nickname is cool when it withstands the test of time. Even though it's been nearly 90 years since Red Grange last graced the gridiron with the Chicago Bears, "The Galloping Ghost" moniker remains well known in football circles. Grange was of the sport's first legitimate superstars thanks to his elusive running ability. He was first a collegiate phenomenon at the University of Illinois before moving on to the then-upstart Bears. After earning All-Pro honors twice in his nine-year professional career, Grange galloped into the Pro Football Hall of Fame as a member of the very first class of inductees.


#21. Michael Irvin - "The Playmaker"

Michael Irvin's nickname is elegant, smooth, and effective...just like his game. "The Playmaker" is pretty self-explanatory, as that's exactly what Irvin did consistently for the Dallas Cowboys across his sterling 12-year NFL career. On a star-studded Cowboys squad that featured Troy Aikman and Emmitt Smith, Irvin's stats would sometimes take a back seat due to Dallas' powerful running attack, but the former Miami Hurricane would announce his presence by making the big plays in the big moments. He was one of the most electric football stars of the 1990s, earning five Pro Bowl nods and induction into the Hall of Fame following his retirement.


#20. Ed Jones - "Too Tall"

The 6'9" legend earned his unforgettable nickname when a college teammate remarked that Jones was "too tall to play football" during his very first practice with the team. After playing just three football games in high school, Jones' height and athleticism led him to sign a basketball scholarship with Tennessee State. However, he would instead blossom on the gridiron during his college days. Selected by the Dallas Cowboys with the first overall pick of the 1974 NFL Draft, the superhuman-sized Jones would win a Super Bowl and be named to three Pro Bowls across his two stints with the 'Boys, while becoming a well-known celebrity personality off the field.


#19. Chuck Bednarik - "Concrete Charlie"

The game's last true iron man, Bednarik was the final NFL player to play both offense and defense on a full-time basis. "Concrete Charlie" spoke to the toughness that Bednarik displayed on the field, as well as the actual concrete he sold during his job in the offseason. The 14-year career he amassed with the Philadelphia Eagles landed him in the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1967 and in today's specialized modern game, Bednarik's hard-as-nails reputation is a true reminder that "they don't make 'em like that anymore".


#18. Marshawn Lynch - "Beast Mode"

Marshawn Lynch's famous nickname evolved over the course of his colorful 13 years in the NFL. In a career that included stops in Buffalo, Seattle (twice), and Oakland, Lynch ran with a ferociousness that is perfectly encapsulated by the term "Beast Mode". His legendary run against the New Orleans Saints in the 2010 NFL Playoffs, known as the "Beast Quake", is one of the most iconic plays in modern football.

#17. Craig Heyward - "Ironhead"

Longtime NFL running back Craig Heyward's famous "Ironhead" moniker suited his rugged, head-down running style perfectly. Heyward powered his way to 5,860 yards and 34 TDs across 11 NFL seasons with the Saints, Falcons, and others thanks in part to his "Ironhead" reputation instilling fear in would-be tacklers with his 280 lbs-plus frame doing the rest of the work. Heyward's son and longtime Pittsburgh Steeler, Cameron, relayed that his dearly departed pop earned the nickname before he ever actually hit the gridiron, as a young Craig was struck in the head with a pool cue in a scuffle as a youngster, yet never flinched when the blow occurred.


#16. Elroy Hirsch - "Crazy Legs"

Both colorful and literal, "Crazy Legs" was the perfect call sign for Elroy Hirsch. The legendary back first earned football superstardom thanks to his tremendous play at the University of Wisconsin and then with the Los Angeles Rams. But Hirsch would earn immortal status thanks to his unforgettable running style that led to the legendary nickname "Crazy Legs", a moniker bestowed upon him by a Chicago sportswriter during his collegiate playing days. His signature movements and significant production would lead Hirsch to earn induction into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, as well as be named to the NFL 100 All-Time Team.


#15. Jack Tatum - "The Assassin"

Hard-hitting and unapologetic, long-time Oakland Raiders safety Jack Tatum played the game with an edge that led him to be referred to as "The Assassin". Tatum amassed a terrific NFL career, helping the Raiders to a win in Super Bowl XI (while applying one of the biggest hits in Super Bowl history on Minnesota receiver Sammy White) and earning Pro Bowl nods in 1973, '74, & '75. He was considered one of the hardest hitters in the game and was one of the most feared defensive players of his era as a result. However, Tatum's legacy has been tarnished by a hit on New England Patriots wide receiver Darryl Stingley in 1978 that left Stingley paralyzed. "The Assassin" was often criticized for failing to show remorse for the collision and infamously never apologized to Stingley.


#14. Dick Lane - "Night Train"

Multiple style points for this legendary nickname, as it checks the boxes of rhyming, sounding mysterious, and belonging to a player who lived up to the billing during a Hall of Fame career spent with the Los Angeles Rams, Chicago Cardinals, and Detroit Lions. Lane played the game with a ferociousness and speed that was rarely seen during his era. While his "Night Train" moniker is one of the most famous in NFL history, its origins are still debated, as many claim Lane earned it due to his affection for a popular song during his rookie training camp, while others insist it was due to his fear of flying that led to trains being his preferred form of travel. Maybe it's just because "Night Train Lane" hit like one?


#13. Billy Johnson - "White Shoes"

Johnson was the predecessor of today's modern NFL player that aims to both perform and entertain. The dynamic wide receiver and return specialist retired in 1988 as the league's all-time leading punt returner, but he's perhaps best known for his unforgettable "White Shoes" and legendary touchdown celebration dance. In an era when all players wore black shoes, Johnson had his cleats dyed white in high school. After a game in which the speedy Johnson scored six TDs, a local writer dubbed him "Blazing Billy White Shoes". The name - and the shoes - stuck throughout his career.


#12. Joe Montana - "Joe Cool"

For you folks from the younger generation, Joe Montana was Tom Brady before Tom Brady. Montana had movie-star looks and played his best in the biggest games, leading the San Francisco 49ers to a 4-0 record in Super Bowls with him at the helm. While the moniker "Joe Cool" had been around in pop culture for some time, the calm, collected QB of the Niners embodied it. Montana authored 28 game-winning drives in his career and was a first-ballot inductee in the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2000.


#11. David Jones - "Deacon", "The Secretary of Defense"

You know you are a bad man when you have two awesome nicknames. There's no doubt that David "Deacon" Jones was one of the greatest - and most feared - defensive players in NFL history, as he became part of the legendary "Fearsome Foursome" defensive line after breaking into the NFL with the Los Angeles Rams. Jones is credited by many with revolutionizing the defensive end position, coining the phrase "sack" - and perfecting its art - while deploying his patented and feared "head slap" move. It's believed that the boisterous Jones dubbed himself "Deacon", a nickname with religious undertones. Opposing offensive linemen certainly said more than a few prayers when lined up across from this legend.


#10. Kordell Stewart - "Slash"

Quarterback/running back/wide receiver...Kordell Stewart's ability to do it all earned him the fitting "Slash" moniker. After a record-breaking career playing quarterback for the University of Colorado, Stewart was drafted in the second round by the Pittsburgh Steelers. However, the Steelers had a solid signal-caller in Neal O'Donnell which led then-Pittsburgh head coach Bill Cowher to deploy the dynamic Stewart in a multitude of ways.

His electric versatility helped to impact games and was something that an entire generation of fans had never seen before. After he finally earned the Steelers' starting QB job in 1997, "Slash" led Pittsburgh to a pair of AFC Championship Game appearances. Stewart retired after 11 seasons in the NFL having amassed 77 passing TDs and 43 scores as a runner and receiver.


#9. Reggie White - "The Minister of Defense"

The coolness of a nickname is amplified when it's rooted in something real. That's especially true for Reggie White and his higher calling. White was ordained as a minister at the age of 17 and spent so much time working with the Fellowship of Christian Athletes organization and sacking opposing quarterbacks while at the University of Tennessee that his teammates honored him with the legendary "Minister of Defense" tag.

One of the greatest collegiate players of all time, White would also dominate at the pro level, briefly in the upstart USFL, then with the Philadelphia Eagles, Green Bay Packers, and Carolina Panthers. He would record 198 career sacks en route to being named an All-Pro 10 times in his 15-year career and earning enshrinement in Canton.


#8. Joe Greene - "Mean Joe Greene"

Simplicity at its finest. "Mean Joe Greene" is a classic moniker that still lives on, despite Greene last suiting up in an NFL game over 40 years ago. The legendary defensive lineman had some help with the name, as he played for the North Texas State 'Mean Green' while in college, which led the student section to combine the school's nickname with their star player's real name.

Joe was indeed ferocious on the field during his Hall of Fame career with the Pittsburgh Steelers which resulted in four Super Bowl titles during his tenure. He was not terribly fond of his famous moniker and a well-known Coca-Cola commercial that debuted in 1979 went a long way toward softening Greene's public persona and is widely considered one of the best commercials of all time.


#7. Calvin Johnson - "Megatron"

Calvin Johnson - Fantasy Football Rankings, Draft Sleepers, Waiver Wire Pickups

A physical and athletic outlier, it didn't take Calvin Johnson's new Detroit Lions teammates long to realize how special he was, thus Johnson earned the out-of-this-world moniker "Megatron" as a rookie during his first training camp in the NFL.

Like the Transformers character for which he was famously dubbed, Johnson was almost impossible to deal with on the field of battle thanks to his 6'5", 240 lb. frame and sub-4.40 speed. The Georgia Tech alum used his superhero-like gifts to fantastic effect across his nine-year career in Motown, earning six Pro Bowl nods and induction into the Hall of Fame in 2021.


#6. Tyrann Mathieu - "Honey Badger"

During his legendary career at LSU, Tigers' defensive coordinator John Chavis dubbed Mathieu with the unique, but fitting, "Honey Badger" moniker after seeing a viral YouTube video of the small and ferocious animal. Mathieu lived up to the distinctive call sign for the remainder of his time at LSU and after turning pro. The fierce safety has made his mark in the NFL, earning three Pro Bowl nods, as well as three All-Pro selections across his successful 10-year career.


#5. Deion Sanders - "Prime Time"

Deion Sanders was a brash star that loved the spotlight. As a result, there's perhaps never been a more fitting nickname for an athlete than "Prime Time" for Sanders. Although he earned the moniker while playing basketball in high school, the flashy Sanders carried the name with him to Florida State, where he starred in multiple sports.

He then hit, well, prime time as a professional athlete, becoming one of the most effective shutdown corners in the history of the NFL, as well as a legendary return man. Sanders would also dabble in pro baseball, suiting up for the Yankees, Braves, Reds, and Giants. Brash and confident, "Prime" danced his way into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2011 and is the only athlete to have played in both a Super Bowl and a World Series.


#4. Joe Namath - "Broadway Joe"

Athletes named Joe seem to be prime candidates for nicknames, though none is more memorable than Joe Willie Namath's "Broadway Joe" tag. Namath earned the nickname due to his flamboyant lifestyle and his time spent as the quarterback of the Jets in New York City, known as the home of Broadway theater.

He was a larger-than-life figure who embraced the spotlight and was viewed as a symbol of the 1960s counterculture, often sporting stylish attire, including his iconic fur coat. Namath wasn't just all style, however, as he repeatedly proved his grit on the field. He led the New York Jets to the biggest upset in football history in Super Bowl III when the young QB brashly guaranteed victory beforehand and then led the massive underdog Jets to a shocking win over the heavily-favored Baltimore Colts.


#3. William Perry - "The Refrigerator"

The massive Perry earned his unforgettable nickname while at Clemson when a friend struggled to squeeze into the same elevator as the hulking defensive lineman. A first-round pick of the Chicago Bears, "The Refrigerator" became a rookie sensation in 1985 thanks to his catchy nickname, larger-than-life stature, gap-toothed smile, and his infamous ability to run the football in goal-line situations. Perry's rookie fame turned into immortality when he punched in a score in Chicago's Super Bowl XX triumph over the New England Patriots. While there have been better football players than Perry, few have ever reached the iconic pop culture status of "The Refrigerator".


#2. Christian Okoye - "The Nigerian Nightmare"

Before the days of the internet, when all the world's information wasn't readily available at your fingertips, Christian Okoye was a folklorish figure. Okoye's mysterious origin story and cold-blooded nickname, "The Nigerian Nightmare", made him the definition of cool for an entire generation of young football fans who would speak of the Chiefs running back's feats in awed tones and watch his then-hard-to-find highlight reel with glee.

A two-time Pro Bowler, the 6-1, 260-pound running back from Enugu, Nigeria ran with a vicious style that would often leave would-be tacklers decimated and slow-footed defenders in the dust. Unstoppable both on the field and in the Tecmo Super Bowl video game that was popular during his playing days, "The Nigerian Nightmare's" nickname - and legacy - is at Hall of Fame levels among fans of a certain age.

#1. Walter Payton - "Sweetness"

Walter Payton - NFL All-Time Greatest Fantasy Football Running Backs

It's ironic that the NFL's greatest nickname is basically the opposite of all the other rugged and tough monikers that are prevalent throughout the game's history. The origin of Walter Payton's iconic nickname, "Sweetness", has always been unknown, though it fit both Payton's velvety-smooth running style and soft-spoken personality perfectly.

Payton is inarguably one of football's greatest running backs and he retired from the Chicago Bears in 1987 as the NFL's all-time leading rusher with 16,726 yards, a mark that still stands as the second-most in NFL history. Since his early death at age 46 due to cancer and liver complications, "Sweetness" remains a truly beloved figure among generations of football fans and a source of inspiration to today's NFL players. He is considered by many NFL historians to be one of the greatest football players of all time which makes it fitting that his iconic moniker is a first-ballot member in the Nickname Hall of Fame.


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