100 Players Who Shook The Kop - the groundbreaking series that had every Liverpool fan talking back in 2006 – returned at the start of the month.
More than 100,000 Liverpool fans voted in the original series seven years ago and the list became the definitive rundown of our greatest ever players.
Fans have until the end of February to have their say and select a top 10 before the 2013 list is revealed on Liverpoolfc.com and LFC TV day by day over the summer.
And over the coming weeks we'll be bringing you the choices of people who have worked at the club and those in the media who have followed the Reds closely down the years.
To get us started, Daily Mirror columnist and life-long Kopite Brian Reade tells us his top 10.
"If this was my list of Liverpool's all-time greatest players, the likes of Graeme Souness, Ray Clemence and Alan Hansen would walk in," he said.
"For me, the criteria for this list is simple: Whose pulse-raising brilliance consistently shook the most-famous footballing mound on earth?"
10. Ian St John
I'm going to start with my first hero and Bill Shankly's first superstar. A bustling little nark with a sublime touch and a quick brain, who as Kevin Keegan might have said: "dropped hand-grenades" everywhere. And dropped the odd opponent too. He will always be idolised for that 1965 Wembley header which ended 73 years of FA Cup hurt.
9. Luis Suarez
He's a goal every other game man for club and country, an unpredictable genius who works like a Trojan, attempts the impossible and has produced some of the most audacious pieces of skill Anfield has ever witnessed. And Steven Gerrard says he's the best he's ever played with. So, like Norwich, how can I possibly keep him out?
8. Fernando Torres
On January 30, 2011 Torres ranked high in most Kopites' lists of all-time greats. The next day his name was violently removed. But you can't erase the memories of him effortlessly torturing the best defences in Europe and scoring goals that left us drooling. As they said at the Nou Camp when Figo left for Real Madrid: "We hate you because we loved you so much."
7. Robbie Fowler
It would be a sacrilege not to include God. The most naturally-gifted Scouse goalscorer to have drawn breath. Fowler had an incredible repertoire with the ability to beat a keeper from near or far, and from any angle. His support for the sacked dockers just added to his class.
6. Ian Rush
The greatest goal-machine we've ever seen. A whippet who ran defences ragged and had the eye of a sniper. Not only the most lethal scorer we've ever had but the finest defensive striker we've ever had. And nobody has given Evertonian fans, players and managers more nightmares.
5. Billy Liddell
The Brylcreemed Steven Gerrard. A match-winning giant who had power, pace and an aura that terrified opponents. Before the club's re-birth in the 1960s he was our Dixie Dean, our Babe Ruth, our W.G. Grace. And since then only a handful can claim to have raised the hairs on the back of Kopite necks with such regularity.
4. John Barnes
When he signed in 1987 he was the nearest we'd ever seen to a Brazilian in red. One of Anfield's greatest-ever sights was this balletic bull in full flight, weaving between defenders like a matador's red cloak, then sweeping the ball into the net. The fact that England fans never appreciated his magnificence only made us love him more.
3. Kevin Keegan
A Superman in a red shirt who gave everything he had in every game. His contribution is often under-rated because he was the first player to leave Anfield at his peak. But Keegan was undoubtedly the catalyst that sparked Shankly's second great team and Paisley's first, thus setting the Red Army en route to world domination.
2. Steven Gerrard
The more he plays the more you realise what he's given to this club and how much we'll miss him. He has so many attributes he could have played in any outfield position (and almost has) but his greatest is his courage. His desire to will a team to victory when others are settling for defeat. It's why only Stanley Matthews has a more famous Cup Final named after him. And that was by default.
1. Kenny Dalglish
He still leaves the pack trailing in his wake, even though Steven Gerrard pulls closer by the season. He is simply the most blessed player to ever pull on a red shirt. He thought like a chess player, passed like a clairvoyant, shot like an archer and fought like a lion. Had he played for one of the top countries he would be globally recognised as on the second rung of all-time greats with Platini, Cruyff and Zidane. I'd put him there anyway.