No question here, Reed is one of the three best players in Ravens history, the greatest free safety of his era, and certainly up there in the all-time rankings. He also holds multiple NFL records for interceptions and interception returns. All he needs to do is officially retire.
Ngata is one of the most dominant defensive tackles in the NFL and was the centerpiece of dominant Ravens lines that made Ray Lewis' job a heck of a lot easier. He's been an invaluable part of the Ravens run defense and his doubters can look at the latter half of Super Bowl 47 for proof.
The Ravens all-time leader in sacks certainly has a spot here. Suggs embodies the Ravens bad guy image for over a decade and looks primed to retire as a Raven.
Yanda has been the best Ravens offensive lineman since Jonathan Ogden. He's had three consecutive Pro Bowl appearances and more impressively has been on three consecutive All-Pro teams. Last year he finally made the NFL's top 100, placing at 55. Yanda has league-wide recognition as one of, if not the best Right Guard in the NFL. Yanda is certainly Ravens tough and if he keeps up his dominant level of play he's not only a shoo-in for the Ravens Ring of Honor, but the Hall of Fame.
Elite-ness debate aside, Flacco is by far the best quarterback in the history of the Ravens. Before Flacco only three Ravens quarterbacks played 16 games — Vinny Testaverde in 1996, Kyle Boller in 2004, and Steve McNair in 2006. The Ravens certainly would not have the success they've had in recent years if they didn't have Flacco behind center.
Newsome is the architect of this franchise and ultimately everyone on this list and everyone in the Ring was brought here by him. He deserves a spot.
Mason was for years the only competent wide receiver on the Ravens team and he was a good target for a young Flacco for multiple years. He embodied Raven toughness and holds many franchise receiving records. Unfortunately, he was released as a cap cut in 2011, but signed a one-day contract to retire as a Raven.