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  1. 2019 marks the 50th annual World Series of Poker. The most prestigious poker festival in history has played a pivotal role in creating many of the legends and superstars of the game. To commemorate the occasion, PocketFives editorial staff each ranked the top 50 players in WSOP history in an effort to define and rank the most important, influential, and greatest WSOP players of all time. Jason Mercier BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 5 72 $5,045,968 23 Jason Mercier arrived at the 2008 World Series of Poker with next to no fanfare or recognition. He cashed just three times for just under $57,000 and left Las Vegas frustrated. He came back in 2009 still basking in the glow from his European Poker Tour San Remo title and almost immediately picked up the first bracelet of his career. Mercier topped the 809-player field in a $1,500 Pot Limit Omaha event to break the seal on what is a five bracelet and counting career. "Winning always feels good," Mercier said after his win. "Especially after last year. I played in 22 [WSOP] events. I went deep in just one of them. I finished 13th and that made me sick. I cashed three times, and all three times I busted out with the worst [starting] hand, in marginal spots. I was really upset with how I played last year. Now, it feels great to win a gold bracelet, especially so early in the Series." Mercier is now one of just 25 players who have won five or more bracelets in his career. He picked up wins in 2011 and 2015 before he put on one of the most memorable performances in WSOP history in 2016. Having placed a massive wager on himself to win three bracelets in a year, Mercier went to work in 2016 and came oh-so-close to pulling it off. He picked up his first bracelet by beating 99 other players in the $10,000 No Limit 2-7 Championship. The final table there included Stephen Chidwick, Benny Glaser, David Grey and Mike Watson. In the minutes following his win, he predicted what was to come. “If I can win another (bracelet) really quick, it would be a sick sweat the rest of the Series,” Mercier said “Now I’m free rolling the next year.” Mercier then entered the $10,000 Razz Championship and navigated through all but one player before losing heads-up to Ray Dehkharghani. He followed that up by winning the $10,000 HORSE Championship for his second bracelet of the summer and fifth of his career. “That seven-day period was really something to behold. The prop bet had a bit of a drama behind it, and once Mercier won the first bracelet, the amount of attention and pressure on him only intensified,“ said PocketFives Editor in Chief, Lance Bradley. “That being said, it shouldn’t overshadow everything else he’s done in his WSOP career so far. He plays every game the WSOP spreads and consistently performs against the toughest fields.” Look past Mercier’s five bracelets and the rest of his numbers remain impressive. He’s cashed in 72 WSOP events in just 11 years and nearly one-third of the time he’s managed to make it into the top 10. In Championship-level events with a buy-in of $10,000 or higher, Mercier has cashed 27 times and 13 of those have resulted in a top 10 finish. Speaking to his ability to play every game, Mercier has cashed in 16 different poker variants at the WSOP. Outside of No Limit Hold’em, Mercier has cashed 14 times in Pot Limit Omaha events including four times in the $10,000 Championship. Twice in his career he’s made the final table of the WSOP Europe Main Event. In 2009, he outlasted 330 other players before falling in fourth. Three years later, he made his way to the final table having worked past 412 players before ending up with an eighth place finish. He has two small cashes in the Main Event in Las Vegas and has made the $50,000 Poker Players Championship final once (2015 - 7th). “I consider Mercier to be one of the two or three best players of his generation. To think he still has years and years of WSOP success ahead of him makes it hard to project how many more bracelets it could be,” Bradley said. “It’s not hard to think of him as one of the players who could one day surpass Phil Hellmuth’s record number though”
  2. 2019 marks the 50th annual World Series of Poker. The most prestigious poker festival in history has played a pivotal role in creating many of the legends and superstars of the game. To commemorate the occasion, PocketFives editorial staff each ranked the top 50 players in WSOP history in an effort to define and rank the most important, influential, and greatest WSOP players of all time. Phil Ivey BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 10 60 $6,303,530 33 Right in the middle of the 2000 World Series of Poker, Amarillo Slim was heads-up in a $2,500 Pot Limit Omaha event for what could have been his fifth career bracelet. Across the table from him was a 23-year-old from New Jersey who had made his WSOP debut just a few days earlier. Preston had never been heads-up and lost. Enter Phil Ivey. Ivey went on to beat Slim that night to win his first bracelet and thus began one of the most outstanding careers in WSOP history. Over the next 18 years, Ivey went on to become just the fourth poker player to reach double digits in the bracelet category and the owner of one of the most complete WSOP resumes ever assembled. In 2002, Ivey went from "kid with one bracelet" to legitimate superstar. He took down three separate events that year; $1,500 Seven Card Stud, $2,500 Seven Card Stud Hi-Lo, and $2,000 SHOE and put the poker world on notice. One year later, a fateful river card famously prevented Ivey from making the final table of the WSOP Main Event but helped launch poker into a different stratosphere. Down to 10 players, Ivey and Chris Moneymaker clashed in a pot with Ivey holding pocket nines for a full house on a [poker card="qh"][poker card="qs"][poker card="6s"][poker card="9c"] board. Moneymaker, holding [poker card="ah"][poker card="qd"], bet and Ivey moved all-in over the top. Moneymaker called and then stood and watched the dealer deliver the [poker card="as"] river card to eliminate Ivey in tenth. Had Ivey won the hand, he could have been one of the chip leaders at the final table. Ivey picked up another bracelet in 2005, and then won two more in 2009. In the middle of the November Nine era, Ivey made his way through 6,485 other players to make the final table of the Main Event. The media, both within the industry and mainstream, spent three months talking about Ivey and how he was going to be on poker's biggest stage with a chance to win its biggest prize. November came and Ivey fizzled out in a seventh-place finish. The $1,404,014 he earned there is his largest WSOP cash yet. While those two cashes are the highlights of Ivey's Main Event record, he has cashed six times in the event over the course of his career. YEAR PLACE WINNINGS 2002 23rd $40,000 2003 10th $82,700 2005 20th $304,680 2009 7th $1,404,014 2014 430th $25,756 2018 547th $23,940 In the summer of 2010, Ivey won his eighth bracelet in an eighth different poker variant. Ivey beat out 477 other players including a final that included Chad Brown, David 'ODB' Baker, Jeffrey Lisandro, John Juanda, and runner-up Bill Chen to win a $3,000 HORSE event. Proving himself as a master of all games, Ivey's ninth and tenth bracelets came in 8 Game mixed events in 2013 and 2014. All told, Ivey has played nine different poker variations on his way to collecting 10 bracelets. Despite all of his Main Event success though, Ivey has yet to win a bracelet in a No Limit Hold'em event, though it was part of the game rotation in both 8 Game wins. In 2011, in the aftermath of Black Friday, Ivey elected to not play any WSOP events. With thousands of players having money held on Full Tilt Poker, Ivey declared it was unfair for him to play the WSOP when others couldn't. He released a statement at the time that said in part, "I am not playing in the World Series of Poker as I do not believe it is fair that I compete when others cannot." Ivey also skipped the 2017 WSOP in its entirety while involved in lawsuits in both England and Atlantic City over his baccarat play. Ivey has cashed three times in the $50,000 Players Championship, including a third-place finish in the inaugural event in 2006. He followed that up with a 12th place result in 2008 and a 9th place finish in 2018. Ivey's WSOP record at the final table is also very impressive. He's made 28 final tables since 2002 and has won 35.7% of those. He has a 10-4 heads-up record and the only four players to have beaten him for a bracelet are Huck Seed, Sammy Farha, Chris Reslock, and Andy Frankenberger.
  3. 2019 marks the 50th annual World Series of Poker. The most prestigious poker festival in history has played a pivotal role in creating many of the legends and superstars of the game. To commemorate the occasion, PocketFives editorial staff each ranked the top 50 players in WSOP history in an effort to define and rank the most important, influential, and greatest WSOP players of all time. Phil Hellmuth BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 15 133 $14,496,570 62 In the long and storied history of the World Series of Poker, no player has done more - and won more - than Phil Hellmuth. That made him an easy selection as the #1 player in the history of the WSOP. Many would believe that the story of Phil Hellmuth started when he won the 1989 WSOP Main Event, but the truth is it started one year earlier. Hellmuth, then just 23 years old, showed up at Binion's Horseshoe in Downtown Las Vegas and made a final table in a $1,500 Seven Card Stud Hi-Lo event then min-cashed the Main Event. That's where the story started, but it was indeed the following year when the legend was born. Hellmuth put up a pair of small results in some preliminary events before the Main Event. Over six days in May, Hellmuth worked his way past 176 other players and found himself one-on-one with the two-time defending Main Event champion Johnny Chan. The pair struck a deal to flatten out the prize money, with the eventual champ getting $655,000 instead of $755,000. They made no deal on the bracelet though and Hellmuth eventually busted Chan to end Chan's Main Event streak and give Hellmuth his first taste of WSOP glory and the accompanying fame. Hellmuth cashed just one time over the next two years before winning a $5,000 Limit Hold'em event in 1992. That was just an appetite whetter though. In 1993, Hellmuth won three bracelets and finished runner-up for another one. That moved him into the elite territory as one of just a handful of players with five bracelets to their name. The rest of the '90s weren't quite as kind to Hellmuth. He cashed just eight more times between 1994 and 1999, including winning bracelet #6. He won a bracelet in 2001, two more in 2003 and another in 2006 to move into a tie with Chan and Doyle Brunson for the all-time lead with 10. In 2007, Hellmuth became the first player to have won 11 bracelets, beating out 2,627 other players to win a $1,500 No Limit Hold'em event. “This is the one I really wanted,” Hellmuth said. “I have so much respect for Doyle and Johnny. To now be at the top of the all-time (WSOP wins) list is really about as good a feeling as I have ever had.” Since winning his 11th bracelet, only Phil Ivey has managed to add his name to the list of players with double-digit wins. All the while, Hellmuth has added four more bracelets, including a win in the WSOP Europe Main Event in 2012. Phil Hellmuth's 15 Bracelet Wins YEAR EVENT WINNINGS 1989 $10,000 No Limit Hold'em $755,000 1992 $5,000 Limit Hold'em $188,000 1993 $5,000 Limit Hold'em $138,000 1993 $1,500 No Limit Hold'em $161,400 1993 $2,500 No Limit Hold'em $173,000 1997 $3,000 Pot Limit Hold'em $204,000 2001 $2,000 No Limit Hold'em $316,550 2003 $3,000 No Limit Hold'em $410,860 2003 $2,500 No Limit Hold'em $171,400 2006 $1,000 No Limit Hold'em (w/rebuys) $631,863 2007 $1,500 No Limit Hold'em $637,254 2012 €10,000 Europe Main Event €1,022,376 2012 $2,500 Razz $182,793 2015 $10,000 Razz Championship $271,105 2018 $5,000 No Limit Hold'em (30-minute levels) $485,082 Hellmuth not only sits atop the all-time bracelet list, but he's #1 on the cashes list as well. Heading into the 2019 WSOP, Hellmuth has cashed in 133 events. When Hellmuth cashed, he has made the top 10 47% of the time, he finishes in the top two 18.7% of the time and wins 11% of the time. Amazingly, Hellmuth also has the most runner-up finishes of any player in history with 10. He had second place finishes in 1992, 1993, 1994, 2001, 2002, and 2006 before spending an entire summer as a bridesmaid in 2011. He finished second to John Juanda in the $10,000 No Limit Deuce to Seven Championship, second to Eric Rodawig in the $10,000 Seven Card Stud Hi-Lo, and then capped off his year by finishing second the Brian Rast in the $50,000 Poker Players Championship. “I felt like 99 percent of the planet was rooting for me [to win the $50,000 Poker Player’s Championship],” Hellmuth said. “Even if you hated me, seeing me finish second twice and knowing the pain and the turmoil that it was causing me had to be enough to say, ‘I hope you get this one.’ Of course, maybe it was out of pity. Like Greg Norman blowing the Masters to Nick Faldo (in 1996). Everybody loved Norman after that, right?” His 10th runner-up finish came in 2014. Five of the 10 players he has lost a heads-up battle with are in the Hall of Fame (John Juanda, Johnny Chan, Scotty Nguyen, Billy Baxter, Erik Seidel) and two more (Ted Forrest, Brian Rast) are likely to be enshrined at some point. Despite not having won a bracelet, Hellmuth entered the 2011 Main Event leading the WSOP Player of the Year race. He couldn't hold on to the lead though and ultimately finished second to Ben Lamb. Hellmuth can easily recall all of the second place finishes and in 2011, admitted to being haunted by them. “I still remember the second-place finish [in 2006] and how if I had just made one call …” Hellmuth said. “Those are the things that haunt you. I don’t worry about a lot of stuff. But I’ll still take a shower once in a while and I’ll think about a hand from 1993. That’s just the way it is. That’s what drives you.”
  4. 2019 marks the 50th annual World Series of Poker. The most prestigious poker festival in history has played a pivotal role in creating many of the legends and superstars of the game. To commemorate the occasion, PocketFives editorial staff each ranked the top 50 players in WSOP history in an effort to define and rank the most important, influential, and greatest WSOP players of all time. This list details the players who made spots #21 - #30 on our list. If you haven't yet caught up on the other names we've announced so far you can check out #41 - #50 here and #31 - #40 here. #30 - Barry Greenstein BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 3 102 $3,196,072 24 Barry Greenstein has one of the most recognizable faces in poker, plus plenty of accolades to go along with it. He has three WSOP gold bracelets with the first coming in 2004 when he won the $5,000 No-Limit 2-7 Single Draw event to the tune of $296,200. Greenstein went on to win his second gold bracelet in 2005 before landing his third in 2008. Interestingly, each of Greenstein's three bracelets has come in different variants. In addition to the No Limit 2-7 Single Draw bracelets he has, Greenstein won one in pot-limit Omaha and razz. When poker exploded in the early- to mid-2000s, Greenstein's face was one of those that was everywhere. He was a high-stakes cash game player who constantly found himself in the money in WSOP events. To date, Greenstein has racked up 102 cashes and 24 top 10 finishes in World Series of Poker events. At the WSOP in 2017 and 2018, Greenstein cashed 13 times each year. “Dubbed ‘The Robin Hood of Poker’, Barry Greenstein is one of the games all-time great grinders. His 101 summer series cashes is good for fifth on the all-time WSOP cashes list and his three bracelets have come in three different disciplines, proving that he’s a master of all the games. But Barry has brought more than results, being one of the most approachable of the poker boom superstars while in the halls of the Rio. Between his results, his philanthropy, and his ability to connect with his fans Greenstein is an all-time great.” - PocketFives Senior Writer Jeff Walsh #29 - Huck Seed BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 4 53 $3,579,604 28 Huck Seed is very much known for his 1996 WSOP Main Event victory that saw him win the $1 million top prize when he topped a field of 295 entries in the world championship tournament. What many don't know is that Seed had actually already won a WSOP gold bracelet. Seed earned his first bracelet in 2004 when he won the $2,500 Pot-Limit Omaha event for $167,000. That first win seemed inevitable for Seed, who prior to it had six WSOP cashes and all of them were top 10 finishes. Seed returned to the WSOP Main Event final table in 1999 and won bracelets three and four in 2000 and 2003, both of which came in razz. #28 - Berry Johnston BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 5 67 $2,112,340 30 In similar fashion to Huck Seed, many don't know that Berry Johnston had already won a WSOP gold bracelet before he won the WSOP Main Event. He first claimed gold in 1983 before going on to win the granddaddy of them all in 1986. Interestingly, Johnston's first-ever recorded cash came when he placed third in the WSOP Main Event in 1982. In 1985, he took third again in the event and then finally won it the following year. Further adding to Johnston's WSOP standing, he finished fifth in the WSOP Main Event in 1990 and has several other deep runs in the event. #27 - Shaun Deeb BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 4 66 $4,281,461 17 Shaun Deeb came up in poker as an online player, but he's transitioned to the live realm very well and has been quite the WSOP performer over the years. Since his first WSOP cash in 2007, Deeb has won four bracelets, finished in the top 10 17 times, and cashed 66 times. Deeb's first taste of WSOP gold came in 2015, when he won the $10,000 Pot-Limit Omaha Championship for $318,857. He added his second bracelet in 2016, and then two more in 2018 en route to winning the 2018 WSOP Player of the Year title. His two bracelets in 2018, were worth $1.402 million and $814,000. Deeb cashed 16 times at the 2018 WSOP and then four more times at the 2018 WSOP Europe. "Not many players who came up in the world of online poker have been able to move to the live felt with as much success as Shaun Deeb. His talents make him one of the top poker players in the world and we're really starting to see him carve out his place in poker history over more recent years. Deeb appears to be as all in as possible when it comes to the WSOP. Deeb first hit the WSOP winner's circle in 2015 and won four gold bracelets and one Player of the Year title in the four-year span from 2015-2018. Plus, he had 10 additional cashes in the top 10 of events over that span. If the volume is there in any sort of way, Deeb is a threat to win WSOP Player of the Year and multiple bracelets every summer, and it wouldn't be a stretch to see him challenge Phil Hellmuth for most bracelets all time if he keeps playing these events at such a high frequency over the next decade or two." - PocketFives Managing Editor Donnie Peters In today's poker world, Deeb is considered to be as tough a competitor as any. He's a threat to win a WSOP bracelet, or two or three, every single year, and a strong contender for WSOP Player of the Year. #26 - Daniel Alaei BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 5 36 $4,427,139 8 Daniel Alaei may not make a lot of noise at the table, but the game he brings to the WSOP each and every year speaks volumes. Alaei has five WSOP gold bracelets, with the first coming in 2006 when he won the $5,000 NL 2-7 Single Draw event. He later added bracelets two, three, four, and five in 2009, 2010, 2013, and 2015. Each time he won his way to the WSOP winner's circle, Alaei did it facing some of the toughest competition around. His first gold bracelet in the $5,000 NL 2-7 Single Draw tournament saw Alaei battle through a final table that included David Williams, Men Nguyen, Greg Raymer, and Allen Cunningham. His other four bracelets were all in Omaha tournaments and each of those events had a buy-in of $10,000. His wins in 2010 and 2013 were in the $10,000 Pot-Limit Omaha Championship, when he took home $780,599 and $852,692, respectively. "Daniel Alaei is an incredible poker talent, and his skills have led to WSOP success several times, especially when it comes to Omaha. Personally, I wish Alaei would play more WSOP events every summer because I don't feel his actual results are anywhere near the potential he has. If there was ever a player to be called a "silent killer" on the felt, it's Alaei. He doesn't say much, he's quiet when he does talk, and his demeanor is unassuming, but his poker prowess is as loud as they come. When it comes to Omaha, the WSOP's second most popular variant, Alaei is one of the best, if not the absolute best, in the world and his four bracelets in the game are clear evidence of that." - Donnie Peters #25 - Chris Moneymaker BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 1 4 $2,532,041 2 Chris Moneymaker is as important a player in WSOP history as anyone. His storybook win in the 2003 WSOP Main Event played a part in igniting the poker boom and the ambassadorship he's served in since rivals anyone in the game. But for as important a figure as Moneymaker is when it comes to WSOP history, his results since his moment of glory in 2003 have been minimal and it's the reason he's not higher on this list. Of his $2,532,041 in WSOP earnings, $2,500,000 of that is from his 2003 WSOP Main Event victory, and he only has three other cashes and one other top 10 finish. Moneymaker's last WSOP cash was more than a decade ago in 2007. “An argument can be made that the most famous accountant from Tennessee to ever play poker simply doesn’t have the numbers needed to be on this list. However, if Chris Moneymaker is not in the field in 2003, if he did not bluff Sammy Farha and he never took home the Main Event title - poker may not be where it is today. The man that sparked the poker boom influenced a generation of poker players who saw what he did on ESPN and thought to themselves ‘I can do that too.’ Moneymaker is the poker icon that the industry needed and his being where he was, when he was has helped the World Series of Poker become the series that it is today.” - Jeff Walsh #24 - David Chiu BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 5 71 $3,653,340 26 Another WSOP stalwart to find his way to PocketFives' Top 50 Greatest WSOP Players list is David Chiu, with 71 cashes, 26 top 10 finishes, and five gold bracelets. Chiu's first WSOP cash came in 1996, and it also turned out to be his first WSOP gold bracelet win when he took down the $2,000 Limit Hold'em tournament for $396,000. Future bracelets wins for Chiu came in 1998, 2000, 2005, and 2013. Chiu's skills have been on display at the WSOP ever since he started playing there, and he's a player well-versed in all games. His bracelets have come in hold'em, seven-card stud, and Omaha. Additionally, Chiu has four runner-up finishes in gold bracelet tournaments. "Many of his colleagues will make the argument that David Chiu could be the most underappreciated player of his generation. His WSOP record is impressive. He's one of just 25 players to have won five or more bracelets. He also has four runner-up finishes and two thirds. Had a hand or two (or six) gone differently during those events, we could be talking about him as pushing to join the double-digit bracelet club." - PocketFives Editor in Chief Lance Bradley. #23 - Barbara Enright BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 3 22 $463,499 4 Barbara Enright is a three-time WSOP gold bracelet winner best known for being the only woman to date to ever reach the WSOP Main Event final table. That came in 1995 when she placed fifth in the big one. In 1986 and 1994, Enright won the WSOP Women's Event, and then she took down the 1996 $2,500 Pot-Limit Hold'em tournament for $180,000. In a male-dominated industry, especially in the 1990s, Enright helped pave the way for female poker players around the world. #22 - Jeff Lisandro BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 6 71 $3,790,497 27 Not too many players can claim to have won three WSOP bracelets. Even fewer can claim to have won three in the same year. Jeff Lisandro has six WSOP gold bracelets in all, and three of those came in 2009 when he absolutely crushed seven-card stud at the WSOP, winning the $1,500 Seven-Card Stud, $2,500 Razz, and $10,000 Seven-Card Stud Hi-Low. He won his first bracelet back in 2007, also in seven-card stud, and won his other two in pot-limit Omaha. Further adding to the chapter Lisandro wrote in the WSOP history books, he won one of his bracelets at WSOP Europe and another at WSOP Asia-Pacific. "Half of Lisandro's six bracelet wins came in 2009 when he was clearly a dominant force on his way to winning WSOP Player of the Year. It would be a shame to let that performance overshadow the other things Lisandro has done in his career. He's won at least one bracelet in all three variants of Seven Card Stud and is part of an elite group of players who have won a bracelet on three different continents. You could easily make the argument that at #22, he gets the short end of the stick." - Lance Bradley #21 - Ted Forrest BRACELETS CASHES WINNINGS TOP 10s 6 38 $2,055,472 23 Ted Forrest also has six WSOP gold bracelets and he is also a player who can claim to have won three gold bracelets in a single year. Forrest achieved the feat in 1993, when he stormed onto the poker scene with three gold bracelet wins in three different games. First, he won the $5,000 Seven-Card Stud tournament. Then, he won the $1,500 Razz event. He followed that up with a victory in the $1,500 Omaha Hi-Low tournament. In 2004, Forrest was back winning multiple bracelets in the same summer, taking home two that year. He'd add his sixth in 2014. Forrest has always been a feared player at the table, and when he reaches the money he's playing to win, as evidenced by his 38 WSOP cashes resulting in 23 top 10s. In addition to his six gold bracelets, Forrest has reached the top three of a gold bracelet event on five other occasions.
  5. Hosted by Lance Bradley and Donnie Peters, The Fives Poker Podcast runs each week and covers the latest poker news, preview upcoming events, and debate the hottest topics in poker. The European Poker Tour Monte Carlo event is done and dusted and Lance Bradley and Donnie Peters have all of that in a recap. They also discuss the uptick in the PokerStars Sunday Million while waxing poetically about what that tournament should be. They also talk about the return of the partypoker MILLIONS Online and try and make sense of the video released by Dan 'Jungleman' Cates. Senior Writer Jeff Walsh joins the show to discuss and debate the first players on PocketFives' ranking of the top 50 players in World Series of Poker history. Subscribe: Apple Podcasts * Google Podcasts * Stitcher

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