Roughead, Franklin and Lewis - these are the names you usually hear when you talk about Hawthorn's famed 2004 AFL Draft haul.
And rightly so, those three are Hall-of-Fame-level players, who have done unbelievable things on the football field.
However, there is another, lesser-profile left-footer drafted by the Hawks in 2004, that deserves to be recognised for his career and contribution to Australian rules football.
A skinny 18-year-old from Minyip by the name of Clinton Young, taken with pick 18 in the Rookie Draft went on to play 116 games for the Hawks, kick 60 goals and play a key part in their 2008 premiership. He then played a further 21 games for Collingwood between 2013-15 before finishing up at the end of the 2015 season.
Young, who left Minyip to attend boarding school in Ballarat at the age of 16, described being drafted to Hawthorn as "surreal".
"Going into that draft period I was hopeful, I had quite a few discussions with clubs and at draft camp," Young said.
"I'd been sort of built up with expectation that I was hopefully going to get drafted and I didn't get drafted on draft day.
"I had a month of training at Melbourne and then out of nowhere on rookie draft day, Hawthorn took me which was a big surprise. Then literally the next day the family (and I) all drove down and arrived at Hawthorn and we met Clarko.
"It all happened very quickly and was very daunting to go from one day being at Minyip and the next day being at Hawthorn and training with the senior players."
Unfortunately, Young missed the majority of his first AFL pre-season with a quad injury and thought his AFL dream may have already been dashed before it began.
Still, he persisted and after impressing in a dozen or so Box Hill games, Young received the news that every young draftee hoped to hear. He would debut in round 16 2005 against North Melbourne, the team he grew up supporting.
"I remember that week almost being the happiest I've ever been," Young said.
"It was my dream coming true and I was getting bombarded with a lot of congratulations on my phone and then rocking up on gameday I just remember being that happy that you forget you're actually going out to play a game.
"I remember Shane Crawford as we had a team huddle and we were walking out to start the game, came over to me and he spoke to me for about thirty seconds, but I couldn't tell you what he said, I was that away with it.
"I'd like to think that I was soaking his words in but I wasn't."
Young had eight disposals on debut, but it was the impact of his direct match-up on Glenn Archer that he remembers vividly.
"He (Archer) who was my direct match-up all day, had the most touches he ever did in his career," he laughed.
"He had well and truly over thirty touches and floated into the backline and did whatever he wanted.
"So that was my first day."
The hard-running wingman became more confident after his tough initiation and went on to play seven games in 2005, 14 in 2006 (earning a rising star nomination in round 12), 23 in 2007 and 20 in 2008, culminating in a key performance in Hawthorn's 2008 grand final win over Geelong.
On that hot September day, Young had 19 disposals and a goal when his afternoon came to an abrupt end at the start of the third quarter.
"I just remember that day I was feeling really confident," he said.
"I thought I'd be able to run really hard for the whole game and I got a couple of early touches in the third quarter, then two or three minutes in I hurt my ankle pretty bad."
Young was diagnosed with a syndesmosis injury and as much as the doctors tried to help him get back on the field, he took no further part in the match.
"Fortunately enough the boys got the job done," Young said.
"That feeling of the final siren and the post-game, it's one that'll never go away...I'm not a person that shows much emotion but I couldn't wipe the smile off my face and being post-game with my family, who supported me so much... it was a really special day."
After experiencing the highs of winning a grand final, Young had to endure the exact opposite when the Hawks went down to the Swans in the 2012 decider.
That would be his final match for the club that drafted him as he (post foot surgery) signed with Collingwood as a free agent ahead of the following season.
Unfortunately, Young's foot injury impacted him more than he had expected and he spent his first year at the Pies "injured and trying to get back into fitness".
Young played two games in 2013, 19 in 2014 and none in 2015 before being delisted at the conclusion of the year and then retiring.
"I think going into that final year in 2015 all of a sudden I think I found myself a little at the outer and played out the remainder of that year in the VFL," Young said.
"The last three months of that year I was playing good footy and I think just through circumstances, I was playing VFL.
"I ended that year I was still 29 and was optimistic potentially of playing elsewhere, but I think mentally I was a bit done. I thought I could do it physically but mentally I thought it was maybe the right time to move on."
With 2015 signalling the end of his professional playing career, it was far from the end of Young's involvement in the AFL industry.
Before he retired he was presented with a coaching opportunity at the Simon Black Academy, which he committed to and spent the next four years mentoring young players, commuting to Albert park from his home in Gisborne (an hour from Melbourne).
In 2016 he returned to play for his boyhood club Minyip-Murtoa Burras, before coaching and playing with Gisborne from 2017 to 2019.
After finishing up at the Simon Black Academy at the end of 2019, Young bought into a sports academy franchise and now runs Footy Star Academy.
"We went to start that early last year and obviously with Covid we've had lots of setbacks, but that's the business," Young said.
"We do footy clinics for kids anywhere between the ages of 5 to 14 and do weekly clinics all year round in small groups."
Through his football connections, Young was also able to secure a coaching role at Williamstown in the VFL for 2020, before signing on this year as midfield coach at Box Hill under former Hawthorn teammate Sam Mitchell.
Young hasn't forgotten where he came from and this year during a break in his VFL commitments he was able to come back and play two games for his beloved Burras.
The former Hawk and Pie was far from a passenger kicking a handy two goals in the Burras' win against the Southern Mallee Giants.
"I'll be trying to get back there if I can," Young said.
"If that's the two games I play, then I enjoyed those two games. It means a lot to me to get back there and see the community of faces that I had when I was a junior."
After an AFL career that most people could only dream of, these days Young is enjoying life in Gisborne with his wife and two children.
A country boy at heart he is loving being a part of a community again.
Despite admitting to feeling a bit unfulfilled towards the end of his time in the AFL for not achieving what he had hoped to in the second half of his career, Young said he has "no regrets about any decisions" and is proud of his career.
He now takes pleasure in helping mentor the next generation of football stars.
"I'm enjoying coaching at that high level (VFL), but also coaching kids and seeing their development, it brings me a lot of joy," he said.
"When I'm coaching these kids with the Footy Star Academy, I think back to when I was their age and think how I was exactly like them, loving footy and enjoying having a kick."
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