1 Lucius Gwynn
Best of legendary Trinity family, he scored 80 for the Gentlemen of England against the Players in the de facto test trial of 1895. Had to turn down the test because of fellowship exams in Trinity! In 106 games for DU he scored 3,195 runs and took 311 wickets.
2 Dan Comyn
Doughty little batsman who scored 117 not out against Leicestershire in 1893 when Trinity won by an innings and 136 runs, and 76 against WG Grace's Gloucestershire.
3 Ed Joyce
Recent graduate is a stylish left hander with an enormous future in the game. Scored two championship centuries in the four games he played for Middlesex in 2001.
4 George McVeagh
Batting No.8, he scored a century for Ireland v West Indies in 1928 that helped win the match. Scored 3,282 runs for Trinity, including nine centuries. Four of those came in 1927 when he won the Marchant Cup.
5 David Trotter
Scored five of the first eight centuries scored for the club - including one against the All England XI - back in the 1870s when the wickets would have dire by modern standards. Impressed WG Grace enough to win selection for the North of England in the annual match against the South.
6 Clem Johnson
Co Kildare born all-rounder who toured England with non-test playing South African tourists in 1894, and played one test against the touring English team in 1895-96.
7 Jacko Heaslip
Stylish allrounder who is the only man to score more than 2,000 league runs for DU. Made 3,211 runs in 103 innings - 992 in the summer of 1922, when he also took 44 wickets.
8 Michael Halliday
Played a then record 93 times for Ireland and had several match winning performances. The offspinner captained the last Trinity team to win the league in 1970.
9 Tom Dixon
Took 339 wickets for club in seven seasons, while also scoring plenty of runs, including two centuries. Had several notable performances for Delhi, and scored 22 off one over at Lord's for Ireland.
10 Nathan 'Sonny' Hool
Left-arm spinner took 251 Leinster league and cup wickets, including 80 in 19 games in 1944, at an average of 11.
11 Basil Ward
Immensely accurate left-arm fast bowler who came back to Trinity after the Great War and took 112 wickets at 8.33. Took 6-54 in a brilliant display against Cambridge in 1920, a year in which the English university had 16 county players in its squad. Took 9-54 and 9-40 against the Military of Ireland the same year and two hat-tricks in the same innings against Co Meath in 1912.