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Seahawks All-Time Fantasy Mock Draft: Rounds 11-15

What would a "Field of Dreams" style fantasy roster featuring current and former Seahawks look like? The All Seahawks writing staff took on the challenge by drafting their own all-time rosters via snake draft. Which players heard their names called in rounds 11-15?

Set to kick off their 47th season as an NFL franchise later this month, the Seahawks have had no shortage of star power during their nearly five decades of existence since beginning play in 1976.

In a world without realism, what would a fantasy team featuring Seattle legends from different eras playing together look like? During the heat of the offseason, while the teams won't be seen on an actual field, our All Seahawks writing staff attempted to find out by conducting a 25-round fantasy draft featuring only current and former Seahawks available to select.

How did the rosters shake out? In part three of a five part series, here's a look at five separate Seahawks Ultimate Fantasy teams after rounds 11-15 of the mock draft simulation, including round, pick number, selection, and a quick rundown on the player's NFL career.


General Manager: Corbin Smith

Previous Selections: Kenny Easley, Matt Hasselbeck, Shaun Alexander, Dave Brown, Max Unger, Duane Brown, Tyler Lockett, Rufus Porter, Keith Butler, John Randle

Round 11 (5): Edwin Bailey, Guard

After being drafted in the fifth round of the 1981 draft out of South Carolina State, Bailey became an instant starter at left guard along Seattle's offensive line. Even after reverting to the bench for two years in favor of Reggie McKenzie, he ended up playing 11 seasons for the Seahawks, starting all 16 games four times and starting 121 out of 139 games played. The Savannah, Georgia native participated in four playoff runs in Seattle, including the run to the AFC Conference Championship Game in 1983 and a 12-win season in 1984. During his time on Seattle's offensive line, the Seahawks finished in the top six in scoring offense three times under coach Chuck Knox.

Round 12 (1): Bobby Engram, Receiver

Known for years as Matt Hasselbeck’s second option, Engram proved proficient securing third downs and coming through in the clutch. But when star receiver Darrell Jackson was injured in 2005, Engram stepped up and showed he could handle the No. 1 role in Seattle's offense, catching 67 passes for 778 yards and three touchdowns. When Jackson was traded to the 49ers in 2007, Engram set a single-season franchise record with 94 catches complimented by 1,147 receiving yards, six touchdowns, and a career-high 70.1 percent catch rate. Thanks in large part to these two standout seasons, he averaged 50 catches and more than 600 yards over eight years as a Seahawk.

Round 13 (5): John Harris, Safety

Drafted in the seventh round of the 1978 NFL Draft, Harris promptly won a starting job in Seattle’s secondary and picked off four passes as a rookie. Over the next seven seasons, Harris emerged as one of the best free safeties in the league, intercepting six or more passes four times. After breaking out with six picks in 1980, he enjoyed the finest season of his career in 1981, intercepting 10 passes and returning two of them for defensive touchdowns. Along with being one of the most productive safeties in the NFL during the regular season, he also found tremendous success in the postseason with the Seahawks, intercepting four passes in five career playoff games.

Round 14 (1): Pete Kendall, Guard

Kendall arrived in Seattle as a first round pick in 1996 and immediately took over as the starter at left guard, starting 75 out of 76 games over the next five seasons. After missing out on the playoffs in 1997 and 1998 with 8-8 records, he played a key role in helping Seattle get over the hump and return to the postseason for the first time in nearly a decade, as the team won nine games and an AFC West title in 1999. Though his excellent performance gets overshadowed by his eventual replacement Steve Hutchinson, he was one of the better guards to ever don a Seahawks uniform.

Round 15 (5): Carlos Dunlap, Defensive End

Dunlap spent his first 10-plus seasons with the Bengals, racking up 82.5 sacks and 60 pass deflections while earning two Pro Bowl nods. When the veteran fell out of their rotation during a youth movement in 2020, the Seahawks rolled the dice by sending a seventh-round pick in exchange for the veteran pass rusher and he proved he had plenty left in the tank, amassing 6.0 sacks in only eight games for the NFC West champions. In his lone full season with the franchise, he led Seattle with 8.5 sacks and batted down seven passes at the line of scrimmage, remaining a formidable rushing threat.

Did you miss the first five rounds of the first-annual Seahawks All-Time Fantasy Mock Draft? Check out every pick from the first five rounds here and every pick from round 6-10 here.