100 Players Who Shook The Kop – the groundbreaking series that had every Liverpool fan talking back in 2006 – is set to return this summer in association with Carlsberg, and you can get involved now by casting your vote.
More than 100,000 Liverpool fans voted in the original series six years ago and the list became the definitive rundown of our greatest ever players.
The poll is still quoted by the media and authors to this day, but how different will it look seven years on? Who will surprise everyone by sneaking into the top 100? And which of the current squad will make the list?
Kenny Dalglish beat Steven Gerrard to the number one spot last time but our current No.8 has lifted two trophies, had an FA Cup final named after him and won both PFA and FWA player of the year awards since fans last voted in early 2006.
Will it be one of those two at No.1, or can someone like Billy Liddell or John Barnes take top spot this time around?
We want you to select your top 10 in order now. You can vote for players from as far back as 1892 (our first skipper of note, Andrew Hannah) and there are details of all the contenders below.
You've got until the end of February to have your say before the list in revealed on Liverpoolfc.com and LFC TV day by day over the summer. You can also let us know your thoughts on who should feature where on Twitter with the hashtag #100pwstk.
Here are the contenders for a place in the all-new 100 Players Who Shook The Kop.
Rainhill-born A'Court was a strong left winger with awesome power in his boots and remains the youngest Liverpool player to make 200 league appearances for the club, aged 24 years and 89 days.
Hansen in a red shirt was class personified. Cool on the ball, calm under pressure and an integral part of the meanest defence in Liverpool history.
Kennedy was a fine attacking full-back who had the knack of scoring vital goals for the Reds - like the ones he netted in two European Cup finals in the 1980s.
Centre-forward Stubbins was one of Liverpool's most popular players in the period immediately following the end of the Second World War. He netted 83 in 178 appearances for the Reds.
Left-back Lindsay made his debut in a 10-0 Fairs Cup thrashing of Dundalk in September 1969. He possessed a powerful left-foot and chipped in with plenty of goals.
Regarded as the club's first star player, Raisbeck's Anfield career spanned 11 seasons, during which he evolved into one of the best defenders of his generation.
A goal-machine for the reserves, Arrowsmith's breakthrough into the first team came in the championship-winning 1963-64 season, when he scored 18 goals in 23 games.
Left-winger Hanson represented Liverpool for six seasons during the 1930s. In all, he made 177 appearances and chipped in with 52 goals.
Shankly made 19-year-old Evans Britain's most expensive teenager and his shining moment came when he scored a spectacular hat-trick against Bayern Munich in the 1971 Fairs Cup.
Right-back Hannah was a great all-round athlete, Liverpool's first captain and one of the 11 men who represented Liverpool in their first-ever Football League fixture on September 2, 1893.
Arthur Goddard was a fantastic servant to Liverpool and was a prolific scorer from his position on the wing for nearly a decade-and-a-half at the start of the 20th century.
Venison began the 1986-87 season as Liverpool's first-choice right-back and made a total of 158 appearances as part of some of the finest Reds sides in history.
Nieuwenhuys, or 'Nivvy' as he was nicknamed, was a skilful winger who could play on either flank. He fired 79 goals in 260 appearances.
A 1932 match report described tricky winger Lacey as: "Made from solid rock. Dynamite could not shift him off the ball." He made 239 appearances for the Reds.
Signed in 1895, left-back Dunlop became the backbone of Liverpool's defence. He could tackle, was splendid in the air and could play the ball out from the back.
The versatile Jones took Bob Paisley's place in the 1950 FA Cup final defeat to Arsenal and was the grandfather of right-back Rob Jones. He notched 277 appearances for the club.
For Reds of a certain generation, winger Billy Liddell remains Liverpool's greatest player ever. Such was his impact, supporters even renamed the club 'Liddellpool' in his honour.
Paisley the manager may well have superseded the memory of Bob the player but the three-time European Cup-winning boss made 277 appearances for the club as an uncompromising half-back.
Bobby Graham played all 54 games in the 1969-70 season and in all, the forward notched 42 goals in 137 appearances for the club.
Right-winger Hall was an industrious player, small in stature, but a clever and efficient footballer. He became a vital part of the team Shankly rebuilt in the early 1970s.
An eccentric genius between the sticks, Grobbelaar will be best remembered for the wobbly-legged penalty heroics which brought Liverpool the 1984 European Cup and inspired Jerzy Dudek some 21 years later.
Right-back Lawler was a regular in the team between 1965 and 1973 and scored an astonishing 61 goals in 549 games. Nicknamed 'The Silent Knight', he was a truly reliable asset.
During two stints at Anfield, Bellamy was a fighter for the Liverpool cause. The Welshman netted at the Nou Camp in 2007 and fired the Reds to Wembley in 2012.
A tireless runner who gave always 100 per cent for the team, South African-born frontman Johnston was a key part of the 1985-86 double-winning side.
A goalkeeper who arrived at Anfield in the twilight of his career, Sidlow helped the Reds to the league championship in 1947. In all, he made 156 appearances for the club.
Agger joined in 2007 and his quality on the ball has made him a firm favorite with the Kop. A quality defender, the uncompromising Dane boasts over 190 appearances for the Reds.
Chester-born Murphy scored some truly vital goals for Liverpool and will always be remembered for his three winning goals at Old Trafford against Manchester United.
Supersub Fairclough was ruthless and reliable stepping off the bench. His goal against St Etienne is one of the most famous and indeed crucial in Liverpool's vast history.
James made 277 appearances between the sticks for Liverpool and collected a League Cup winners' medal in 1995. He now holds the record for most Premier League appearances by a 'keeper.
Johnson served both Liverpool and Everton with great distinction as a predatory goal-poacher. In 238 appearances for the Reds, the Scouser fired a handsome 78 goals.
Son of former Liverpool wing-half, Roy, Dean made 61 appearances for Liverpool and netted 25 times following his switch to Merseyside in August 1991.
Inside-forward Forshaw rose to prominence during the 1921-22 and 1922-23 title-winning seasons, playing every single game and scoring 36 times in 84 games. In all, he struck 124 times for Liverpool.
A solid shield for so many Liverpool back-fours, 'The Kaiser' was one of the true heroes of Istanbul, brought on as a half-time sub to change the nature of the game.
Kuyt is one of the hardest workers Anfield has ever seen - and his time at the club was punctuated by never-to-be-forgotten goals against our most fierce rivals.
Flamboyant striker Cisse became a club record signing when Liverpool paid £14 million for his services in July 2004 and he went on to score in three major cup finals.
A versatile player, whose preferred position was full-back, Scot MacKinlay boasted one of the longest careers of any Liverpool player and racked up 434 appearances for the Reds.
Defender Spicer made his league debut for Liverpool on the opening day of the first post-war season (1946-47) and went on to pull on the red shirt 168 times.
Northern Irishman Scott is regarded by plenty as the greatest goalkeeper ever to guard the Anfield net after 22 years on Merseyside which saw him tot up nearly 500 appearances.
Heskey was Liverpool's record signing when Gerard Houllier bought him in 2000 and the forward would go on to notch 60 goals in 223 appearances for the Reds.
The first Liverpool captain to lift the European Cup, 'Crazy Horse' had a beaming smile and boundless enthusiasm. Centre-back Hughes played a phenomenal 665 games for the Reds.
Right-back Longworth is one of the most consistent defenders Liverpool have ever had on their books and his career at Anfield from start to finish spanned a remarkable 18 years.
In his prime he was the most clinical finisher in Europe and the Spaniard forged a truly electric partnership with Steven Gerrard. He scored 81 goals in 142 appearances for the club.
Signed from Manchester United in 1921, right-midfielder Hopkin was an ever-present during Liverpool's 1921-22 championship season, helping the club to claim its third First Division title.
Ablett was loved by both Reds and Blues fans - a rare feat. A versatile defender, he gathered a haul of medals as a player before repeating the trick as a coach at academy level.
McAllister became an instant Kop hero, winning the treble in his first season at Anfield. His numerous, crucial strikes at the end of 2000-01 will live long in the memory.
In the six years during the 1960s that the likeable Geordie spent at Anfield, he played in almost every position apart from goalkeeper and excelled in every one of them.
Liverpool-born left-back Byrne will always be remembered for his bravery in playing through the pain after breaking his collarbone in Liverpool's 1965 FA Cup final success.
An attacking right-back, Johnson had a fine reputation before he joined Anfield in 2009. His quality has continued to shine through and he boasts over 120 appearances for the club.
A calm and collected centre-back, Hysen was an important member of the championship-winning squad of 1989-90 and in total, the Swede clocked up 93 appearances for the Reds.
One of Liverpool's and indeed the Football League's all-time great goalscorers, only Roger Hunt netted more league goals in a red shirt. He fired 241 goals for Liverpool from 377 appearances.
Milne was a vital team player on the right side of Shankly's Liverpool. He hardly missed a game as the Reds won the Second Division in 1962 and then the First Division two years later.
Firmly recognised as one of Liverpool's hardest ever players, Souness was an inspirational captain and one of the finest ever players to grace the Kop.
'Smiler' Chambers had a lethal left foot and a great football brain. He fired 41 goals in 71 games as Liverpool won the league in successive seasons from 1922-23.
Callaghan is the club's record appearance holder and played 857 times in a red shirt under Bill Shankly and Bob Paisley. He was never sent-off and only booked once.
The Scot will forever be remembered as The Kaiser's shadow, when he man-marked Franz Beckenbauer to perfection in a European Fairs Cup game in 1971 against Bayern in Munich. He also netted in a 1-1 draw.
Quite simply the greatest goalscorer to ever grace the Kop. His partnership with Kenny Dalglish went down in Anfield folklore and he netted 346 goals in 660 appearances.
Ian St John
'The Saint' played a key role in Bill Shankly's Liverpool becoming a real force again. He netted the winner in our first ever FA Cup win in 1965.
Balmer wrote his name into the Anfield record books when fired hat-tricks in three successive First Division matches against Portsmouth, Derby and Arsenal.
A winger of considerable skill, Cox netted 10 goals in 32 matches as Liverpool won their first championship. He was also instrumental in Liverpool's remarkable achievement of winning the Second and First Division in 1905 and 1906.
Jackson established himself in the side towards the end of the 1920s and only missed two out of 126 First Division games from August 1928 until May 1930. He later became a minister.
The ultimate one-club player, and with one of the biggest hearts in football, Jamie Carragher is Mr Liverpool. Now over 700 games not out in a red shirt, it's hard to imagine the comeback in Istanbul without Carra.
A former Liverpool captain, Redknapp was a popular figure at Anfield. Despite being plagued by injuries in his final years at the club he scored some memorable goals.
One of the greatest passers of the ball the club has ever had and capable of scoring some spectacular goals from long range, the Dane was immensely popular on the Kop and was a key performer in the double season of 1985-86.
A class act both on and off the pitch, Jari Litmanen was drafted in by Gerard Houllier in January 2001 to aid the Reds' push for treble glory. Despite undoubted ability, injuries curtailed his Anfield career and restricted him to just 43 appearances.
The boyhood Red had the dream of playing in front of the Kop in a red shirt. He excelled as a right-wing back under Roy Evans and had fantastic energy and enthusiasm.
After being no more than a bit part player at West Ham, the Argentine turned himself into one of the best holding midfielders in the world under Rafael Benitez. The Kop loved his energy and tackling.
The Pole in our goal will be forever remembered for his heroics in Istanbul when he made a miraculous save from Shevchenko and then did the same again in the penalty shoot-out to give Liverpool their fifth European Cup.
The Republic of Ireland international was set to hold down the left-back slot for many years to come when an injury at Everton cruelly cut his career short. He was outstanding during the 1985-86 double season.
One of the hardest players to grace Anfield, Case had an explosive shot and scored some truly memorable goals.
A member of LFC's official Hall of Fame, McDougall was a very reliable defender who brought a calmness to the back four. He also captained Scotland.
A home grown player who came through the ranks, Melia was top scorer in the 1958-59 season when he netted 21 goals in 40 games. He played over 500 league games for five different clubs.
Dubbed the 'Merseyside Matthews' Payne was a tricky, diminutive right-winger who could beat a man for fun.
A great character and an immensely popular figure on the Kop, the left-back had a banner made for the 1977 European Cup final in his honour which simply stated: 'Joey ate the frogs legs, made the Swiss role, now he's munching Gladbach!'
A goalscorer supreme, Aldo grew up on the Kop and went on to score plenty of goals in front of it. Aldridge had an amazing goalscoring record, netting 63 goals in 104 games for Liverpool.
John Arne Riise
The Norwegian international scored a free-kick to remember against Man United and provided the cross for Steven Gerrard to begin the Istanbul comeback. A popular figure on the Kop.
One of the best wingers to ever grace Anfield, Barnes was quite simply one of the best players on the planet in the 1987-88 season. He could beat players for fun and score spectacular goals.
His partnership with Kevin Keegan achieved legendary status at Anfield. He was almost unplayable in the air and a key player for Liverpool under Bill Shankly.
The Scotland international had the habit of being in the right place at the right time to score some vital goals from midfield for the Reds both domestically and in Europe. As Bob Paisley said: "John Wark has great timing. You could set your watch by him."
'King Kenny' was a clear winner when we first produced 100 Players Who Shook the Kop'. One of the greatest players and managers to have ever graced Anfield, Dalglish is a Liverpool icon.
The main man at Anfield before the arrival of Kenny Dalglish, Kevin Keegan scored some truly memorable goals in front of the Kop.
One of Bill Shankly's earliest signings in the 1960s, Lewis scored both goals at Southampton in one of the most legendary games in the club's history when they gained promotion back to the First Division.
The Scot was a key performer for Kenny Dalglish in the 1985-86 double season. He did a lot of unselfish work for the team.
A tall and dominating centre-back, Lloyd was also strong in the tackle and scored what turned out to be the vital winning goal in the 1973 UEFA Cup final against Borussia Moenchengladbach which the Reds won 3-2 on aggregate.
A classy centre-half who had great heading ability and his positional sense and overall reading of the game was second to none.
The Brazil holding midfielder initially found it tough to win over supporters but his class shone through so that now only Steven Gerrard and Luis Suarez appear more often on the back of supporters' shirts.
The man who drank Sangria and came from Barca to bring us joy, Luis Garcia scored some truly memorable goals in a red shirt - none more so than his Champions League strikes against Juventus and semi-final winner v Chelsea.
The Kop just can't get enough of Luis Suarez and despite his relatively short time with the club he is already a Liverpool idol. The Uruguay international is a defender's nightmare and is one of the deadliest strikers in Europe.
Mark Lawrenson was a classy centre-back who made executing the perfect sliding tackle his trademark. His partnership with Alan Hansen is widely regarded as perhaps the best the club has ever had.
The left-winger will forever be remembered for his goals in front of the Kop against Auxerre on a dramatic night in Europe and a strike versus Manchester United which denied them the title on the final day of the 1991-92 season.
The England international captained Liverpool to FA Cup glory against Sunderland in 1992. A reliable centre-back, he was a great reader of the game and a natural leader.
The German international enjoyed a wonderful campaign during the treble triumph in 2000-01 when he made the right-back slot his own and scored some fantastic goals, including one in the UEFA Cup final.
Martin Skrtel is regarded as one of the best centre-backs in Europe. At the end of 2011-12 Skrtel was voted Liverpool's Player of the Season by fans on the official website.
As a manager he is more known for his success with Manchester United, but as a player not many people know he used to captain Liverpool. Bob Paisley said: "Matt Busby was a man you could look up to and respect."
The popular Argentine international was signed by Rafael Benitez and scored some superb goals running down the wing in a red shirt. He once scored back-to-back hat-tricks against Birmingham City and Fulham.
Nurtured at the Kirkby Academy, Owen became the most feared striker in Europe during his spell with Liverpool. The 2001 FA Cup final has been dubbed 'The Owen Cup final' and he also won the Ballon d'Or European Footballer of the Year.
The Republic of Ireland international was an honest forward and scored some vital goals as he played his part in helping Liverpool win the treble under Joe Fagan in 1983-84. He is now a successful TV pundit in Spain.
He might have scored a dramatic last minute title winner for Arsenal at Anfield in 1989, but Thomas endeared himself to Liverpool supporters with some energetic displays. He scored a wonderful goal in the 1992 FA Cup final.
The Czech international had blistering pace and quickly became a Kop favourite. He started in the 2005 Champions League final in Istanbul.
Rafael Benitez swooped to sign rangy middle-man Momo Sissoko from Valencia in the aftermath of Istanbul. A cult hero on the Kop, the Mali international was renowned for his energy and enthusiasm.
Signed by Kenny Dalglish, Spackman was in many ways an unsung hero. He deputised admirably for the injured Ronnie Whelan and more than held his own in the 1987-88 team - dubbed by many pundits as the finest team to ever grace Anfield.
The popular Czech international had a sweet left foot and scored some fantastic goals. His pass to Michael Owen for the winner in the 2001 FA Cup final v Arsenal will always be remembered by Kopites.
Tough-tackling ball-winner Paul Ince was snapped from Inter Milan in the summer of 1997 to add some more steel to Roy Evans' attack-minded side. He went on to make 81 appearances for the Reds, scoring 17 goals.
Although his Anfield career was punctuated largely by second-place finishes, the striker excelled alongside Kenny Dalglish and Ian Rush in attack - hitting 37 goals.
Signed in 2005, the Spaniard has been the club's No.1 goalkeeper ever since. The stopper was in supreme form as the Reds lifted the 2006 FA Cup and is renowned for his consistency and penalty saves.
A record signing in 1987, the forward worked seamlessly with John Aldridge and John Barnes in a sensational Liverpool line-up - collecting two league titles and the FA Cup along the way.
A crucial cog in the Reds' mid-1970s midfield, the Scotland international helped Liverpool secure two league championships, an FA Cup and the 1973 UEFA Cup.
After waiting 19 games for his first Liverpool goal, the tall striker eventually became a fan favourite - notching on 42 occasions, including several goal of the season contenders.
The left winger spent a decade at Anfield with manager Bill Shankly, making more than 400 appearances - collecting a brace of first division titles and helping the Reds win their first FA Cup in 1965.
The versatile forward ended his spell at Liverpool with a ratio of exactly one goal every four games, having tasted success twice in the league and once in the UEFA Cup.
The most decorated player in the club's history, the defender won 22 trophies, played in the Reds' first four European Cup wins and made 650 appearances.
Having held the position of player, captain, coach and ultimately manager, Bill Shankly's predecessor - who passed away in 2012 - will always be remembered in the club's history.
Seven league titles and two European Cups - one of which he lifted as captain - were the headlines at Liverpool for the defender, who later became assistant manager for the Reds.
A bargain signing who is now widely considered the greatest goalkeeper Liverpool have ever had, the stopper won three European Cups and five league titles during a golden period for the club.
Industry and energy typified the midfielder's five years at Anfield, where he collected league honours twice and two FA Cups under the stewardship of Kenny Dalglish and Graeme Souness.
Switched from forward to left midfield by Bob Paisley, the wide-man was an integral element of five championship victories and three European Cups during his time with the Reds.
A one-club man capable of playing in either full-back position, the Welshman was a championship winner in 1947 and was revered as a fan favourite at Anfield.
Following in his grandfather's footsteps at Liverpool, the defender was considered to be among the best right-backs of his generation but was blighted by a succession of injuries.
The man known as 'God' to supporters was one of their own, smashing in 183 goals across two spells at Anfield and playing a key role in the treble win of 2001 with strikes in the League Cup and UEFA Cup finals.
One of the most prolific strikers ever to wear a red jersey, the 1966 World Cup winner blasted 286 goals for Liverpool during a decade with the club.
Described as a colossus by Bill Shankly, the 1960s Liverpool side was founded on the central defender - who lifted two league titles and was part of the club's first FA Cup-winning team.
Player, captain, coach, caretaker manager and Boot Room legend - the positions held by the former defender at Liverpool, with whom he claimed the 1964 championship.
'Rocket Ronny's' explosive start to his Liverpool career made him an instant cult hero on the Kop. The Israeli striker fired seven goals in eight appearances the Reds clinched the league title in 1990. In total, he made 97 appearances and scored 22 goals for Liverpool.
The Irish midfielder had an Anfield career to match any other - captain for a spell, almost 500 appearances, six league titles and a European Cup the obvious highlights.
One of the club's earliest custodians, the goalkeeper impressed in a match against the Reds before signing on at Anfield and making 240 appearances across seven years.
The first man to strike 100 league goals for Liverpool, the powerful striker's efforts up front helped the Reds claim championship honours in 1901 and 1906.
An elegant but determined central defender, the Finn formed strong partnerships with Stephane Henchoz and later Jamie Carragher on the road to winning the treble and the Champions League with the Reds.
A bundle of energy and work-rate, the local midfielder was part of the team which won the European Cup twice in the 1980s and later became the club's assistant manager.
The Dutchman enjoyed a whirlwind period at Anfield, making 61 appearances during the treble season of 2000-01 and winning all five of his career honours in one calendar year at Liverpool.
Having joined the club for a record fee in 1995, the striker formed a sensational partnership with Robbie Fowler and bagged 35 goals in 81 games before leaving for Aston Villa.
A determined approach to defending endeared the Swiss to the Anfield faithful - as did his tag-team at the back with Sami Hyypia and his contribution to the 2001 treble campaign.
Producing consistently high-level performances from his right-back position, the defender endeared himself to Liverpool supporters as part of the team which lifted the European Cup in 2005.
The Irish winger dazzled Liverpool supporters throughout the 1970s with his pace and dribbling ability, playing his part in the club's first two European Cup triumphs and much more.
Kenny Dalglish's first signing as Liverpool boss struck a half-century of goals from midfield for the Reds to help the club secure three league titles and two FA Cups.
A true flair player, the local lad flourished under Roy Evans and scored both goals as the Reds won the 1995 League Cup, as well as entertaining with a succession of wonder strikes before joining Real Madrid.
Versatile, consistent and a humorous influence in the dressing room, the Scot made almost 500 appearances for the Reds and proved to be one of the finest bargains in Liverpool history.
The Irish defender had two separate spells at Anfield, during the first of which he contributed as the Reds won the 1989 FA Cup and the 1990 league championship.
Club captain for almost a decade and with more than 600 appearances in a Red shirt, the midfielder is one of the finest players of his generation and has claimed seven major medals with Liverpool.
Held in high regard as a goalkeeper at the close of the 19th century, the Scot guarded the net as the Reds won promotion to the First Division and remains the oldest player ever to represent the club.
An average of one goal in four neatly captures the impact the midfielder had at Anfield, where he reached his peak and claimed three European Cups plus a clutch of league titles.
Thomas 'Tiny' Bradshaw
A robust defender in spite of his nickname, the Scot established himself in central defence at Anfield and neared 300 appearances before departing in 1938.
The Liverpool-born defender approached the club for a trial immediately after the First World War and impressed enough to rack up 375 appearances and lift two league championships.
Acclaimed as one of the finest defenders to represent England during the inter-war years, the full-back joined the Reds at 30 and appeared on 160 occasions.
After waiting five years for his Liverpool debut, the consistent goalkeeper shone under Bill Shankly - winning a brace of championships and the club's first FA Cup.
The Scot arrived at Anfield just weeks before Bill Shankly in 1959 and was part of the Reds team which battled back into the top flight by winning the 1962 Second Division.
More than 600 appearances, four league titles, two FA Cups and a goal in the 1977 European Cup triumph - few can rival the Anfield Iron's career at Liverpool.
A goalkeeper with impressive consistency for the Reds during the late 1950s, the Scot rarely missed a match and even enjoyed a brief spell as a striker in one game.
The striker may have only been a Liverpool player for 15 months, but he left Anfield with a respectable goalscoring record of 28 strikes in 56 games.
Scoring and converting a penalty in the 2005 Champions League final shoot-out ensured the Czech's name will be remembered in Anfield history and closed a six-year career with the Reds.
A no nonsense defender, the Bootle native was a regular as the Reds won and defended the league championship in 1922 and 1923.
The Scot's Liverpool career was broken up by the Second World War, though the striker concluded his stay at Anfield with 57 goals and a 1947 league winner's medal.
Five fruitful years working with Bill Shankly at Anfield saw the Scot contribute to two league championship triumphs and the Reds' maiden FA Cup victory in 1965.
One of the most gifted passers of a football Anfield has ever seen, the midfielder was on the scoresheet in Istanbul and racked up 210 games for Liverpool before departing to Real Madrid in 2009.
Famed for his tricky dribbling ability and eye for a goal, the Israeli made more than a century of appearances during three years at Anfield and helped the club secure second place in 2008-09.