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Seahawks All-Time Fantasy Mock Draft: Rounds 16-20

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 16-20?

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 four of a five part series, here's a look at five separate Seahawks Ultimate Fantasy teams after rounds 16-20 of the mock draft simulation, including round, pick number, selection, and a quick rundown on the player's NFL career.

Jason Myers
Brandon Browner Seahawks
Seattle Seahawks tight end Zach Miller (86) runs after a catch in the third quarter of the NFC divisional playoff game against the Atlanta Falcons at the Georgia Dome. The Falcons won 30-28.

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, Edwin Bailey, Bobby Engram, John Harris, Pete Kendall, Carlos Dunlap

Round 16 (1): Zach Miller, Tight End

Originally joining the Seahawks after signing a five-year, $34 million deal in 2011, Miller never quite lived up to his contract as a receiving threat and never surpassed 400 receiving yards in four seasons with the team. But the 256-pound tight end proved invaluable as a run blocker, helping open up running lanes for Marshawn Lynch, who eclipsed 1,200 rushing yards in each of those four seasons. Even with his receiving yardage down from earlier in his career, he also scored eight touchdowns, providing Russell Wilson with a red zone threat.

Round 17 (5): Terry Wooden, Linebacker

Entering the league as a second-round pick with Syracuse, Wooden started eight games as a rookie and enjoyed a breakout 1991 campaign, surpassing the 100-tackle mark for the first time. From 1993 to 1995, he averaged over 120 tackles per season, including an NFL-best 114 solo tackles in 1994, while also adding four interceptions, five forced fumbles, and a defensive touchdown. In total, he racked up 625 tackles and six interceptions in just 89 games over seven seasons.

Round 18 (1): Dwayne Harper, Cornerback

After Seattle selected Harper in the 11th round out of South Carolina State in 1988, he went on to miss just two games over six years and started all 16 games three years in a row at cornerback. He was a consistent, reliable player who never made a Pro Bowl but delivered in the secondary for some bad football teams. He notched 13 career interceptions and had at least three interceptions in three seasons. In 1993, he forced an incredible 10 fumbles, which set an NFL record that has yet to be broken.

Round 19 (5): Breno Giacomini, Right Tackle

Brought to Seattle as a free agent after three years barely seeing the field in Green Bay, the nasty 6-foot-7, 320-pound Giacomini brought an edge to Tom Cable's offensive line. While he had his share of issues with penalties, particularly ones that happened after the whistle, his physical, aggressive style rubbed off on the rest of the line and he left an indelible mark on the run game during Seattle's Super Bowl run in 2013. Over three years with the franchise, he started 33 games at right tackle and five playoff games.

Round 20 (1): Jon Ryan, Punter

The Seahawks all-time leader in punts and punting yardage, Ryan's talent shined brightest in clutch during two Super Bowl runs, with one of his most memorable plays being a 19-yard touchdown pass on a fake field goal to reserve lineman Garry Gilliam that allowed the Seahawks to claim victory in the 2014 NFC Championship game. With a reputation for precise kicks inside the 20-yard line and an average of 45 yards per kick, Ryan’s contributions put Seattle’s "Legion Of Boom" defense in an ideal position to wreak havoc.

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 hereevery pick from round 6-10 here, and every pick from round 11-15 here.