John Cahill Medal

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The John Cahill Medal, named after the Port Adelaide Football Club's ten time premiership coach and inaugural AFL coach John Cahill, is awarded to the club player adjudged best and fairest for the season.[1] The voting system as of the 2017 AFL season, consists of each member of the coaching committee giving each player a ranking from zero to five after each match.[2]

Recipients[edit]

Thomas Smith
John Sidoli
Harry Phillips
Archibald Hosie
John Quinn Sr.
James Dickson
Sampson Hosking
Bob Quinn
Russell Ebert
Nathan Buckley
Warren Tredrea
Chad Wingard
Robbie Gray
Paddy Ryder
^ Denotes current player
+ Player won Magarey Medal in same season
Season Best and fairest Ref.
Interclub era
1870 John Wald
1871 Fred Stone
1872 N/A
1873 Samuel Tyzack
1874 N/A
1875 Henry Ford
1876 Ernest LeMessurier
SAFA era
1877 Thomas Smith
1878 Thomas Smith (2)
1879 Thomas Smith (3)
1880 John Sidoli
1881 John Sidoli (2)
1882 James Munro
1883 Robert Kirkpatrick
1884 George Cairns
Charles Kellett
1885 Michael Coffee
1886 Charlie Fry
1887 William Bushby
Richard Walsh
1888 Harry Phillips
1889 Goody Hamilton
1890 Charlie Fry (2)
1891 Harry Phillips (2)
1892 Harry Phillips (3)
1893 Walter Murray
Harry Phillips (4)
1894 Alfred Miers
1895 Oscar L'estage
1896 George Linklater
1897 Ken McKenzie
1898 Archibald Hosie
1899 Stan Malin+
1900 John Quinn Sr.
1901 Ted Strawns
1902 Lewis Corston
1903 Jimmy Tompkins
1904 Lewis Corston (2)
1905 John Quinn Sr. (2)
1906 Ted Strawns (2)
SAFL era
1907 Jack Mack+
1908 James Dickson
1909 James Dickson (2)
1910 Sampson Hosking+
1911 Harold Oliver
1912 Harold Oliver (2)
1913 Harry Eaton
1914 Jack Ashley+
1915 Harry Eaton (2)
1916 N/A [a]
1917 N/A [a]
1918 N/A [a]
1919 Jack Ashley (2)
1920 Charlie Adams
1921 Charlie Adams+ (2)
1922 Clem Dayman
1923 Les Dayman
1924 Les Dayman (2)
1925 Peter Bampton+
1926 Lawrence Hodge
SANFL era
1927 Clifford Keal
1928 Les Dayman (3)
1929 Ernest Mucklow
1930 Victor Johnson
1931 Maurice Allingham
1932 Ernest Mucklow (2)
1933 Jack Dermody
1934 Albert Hollingworth
1935 Jack Dermody (2)
1936 Albert Hollingworth (2)
1937 Bob Quinn
1938 Bob Quinn+ (2)
1939 Allan Reval
1940 Reginald Schumann
1941 John Skelley
1942 N/A [b]
1943 N/A [b]
1944 N/A [b]
1945 Bob Quinn+ (3)
1946 Lew Roberts
1947 Bob Quinn (4)
1948 Dick Russell
1949 Dick Russell (2)
1950 Fos Williams
1951 Dick Russell (3)
1952 Ray Whitaker
1953 Harold McDonald
1954 Roger Clift
1955 Fos Williams (2)
1956 Edward Whelan+
1957 Neville Hayes
1958 Geof Motley
1959 Geof Motley (2)
1960 Neville Hayes (2)
1961 Jeff Potter
1962 Peter Obst
1963 Geof Motley (3)
1964 Jeff Potter+ (2)
1965 Geof Motley (4)
1966 John Cahill
1967 Jeff Potter+ (3)
1968 John Cahill (2)
1969 Jeff Potter (4)
1970 John Cahill (3)
1971 Russell Ebert+
1972 Russell Ebert (2)
1973 John Cahill (4)
1974 Russell Ebert+ (3)
1975 Peter Woite+
1976 Russell Ebert+ (4)
1977 Russell Ebert (5)
1978 Stephen Clifford
1979 Milan Faletic
1980 Stephen Clifford (2)
1981 Russell Ebert (6)
1982 Craig Bradley
1983 Stephen Clifford (3)
1984 Craig Bradley (2)
1985 Craig Bradley (3)
1986 Martin Leslie+
1987 Bruce Abernethy
1988 Greg Phillips
1989 Russell Johnston
1990 Scott Hodges+
1991 Paul Northeast
1992 Nathan Buckley+
1993 Troy Bond
1994 Tim Ginever
1995 Robbie West
1996 Scott Hodges (2)
AFL era
1997 Darren Mead [3]
1998 Adam Kingsley [3]
1999 Stephen Paxman [4]
2000 Brett Montgomery [3]
2001 Warren Tredrea [5]
2002 Matthew Primus [6]
2003 Gavin Wanganeen [7]
2004 Warren Tredrea (2) [8]
2005 Warren Tredrea (3) [8]
2006 Brendon Lade [9]
2007 Kane Cornes [10]
2008 Kane Cornes (2) [10]
2009 Warren Tredrea (4) [11]
2010 Kane Cornes (3) [12]
2011 Travis Boak^ [13]
Jackson Trengove
2012 Kane Cornes (4) [14]
2013 Chad Wingard^ [15]
2014 Robbie Gray^ [16]
2015 Robbie Gray^ (2) [17]
2016 Robbie Gray^ (3) [18]
2017 Paddy Ryder^ [19]

Multiple winners[edit]

^ Denotes current player
Recipients Medals Seasons
Russell Ebert 6 1971, 1972, 1974, 1976, 1977, 1981
John Cahill 4 1966, 1968, 1970, 1973
Kane Cornes 4 2007, 2008, 2010, 2012
Geof Motley 4 1958, 1959, 1963, 1965
Harry Phillips 4 1888, 1891, 1892, 1893
Jeff Potter 4 1961, 1964, 1967, 1969
Bob Quinn 4 1937, 1938, 1945, 1947
Warren Tredrea 4 2001, 2004, 2005, 2009
Craig Bradley 3 1982, 1984, 1985
Stephen Clifford 3 1978, 1980, 1983
Les Dayman 3 1923, 1924, 1928
Robbie Gray^ 3 2014, 2015, 2016
Dick Russell 3 1948, 1949, 1951
Thomas Smith 3 1877, 1888, 1889
Charlie Adams 2 1920, 1921
Jack Ashley 2 1914, 1919
Lewis Corston 2 1902, 1904
Jack Dermody 2 1933, 1935
James Dickson 2 1908, 1909
Harry Eaton 2 1913, 1915
Charlie Fry 2 1886, 1890
Neville Hayes 2 1957, 1960
Scott Hodges 2 1990, 1996
Albert Hollingworth 2 1934, 1936
Ernest Mucklow 2 1929, 1932
Harold Oliver 2 1911, 1912
John Quinn Sr. 2 1900, 1905
John Sidoli 2 1880, 1881
Ted Strawns 2 1901, 1906
Fos Williams 2 1950, 1955

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

General
Specific
  1. ^ "Award Winners". PortAdelaideFC.com.au. Bigpond. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  2. ^ "AFL Best and Fairest winners 2017: Who won your team's club champion award?". Fox Sports Australia. News Corp Australia. 3 September 2017. Retrieved 3 September 2017. 
  3. ^ a b c Rucci, Michelangelo (14 October 2014). "Port Adelaide's greatest line-up since 1997 defined by the 2004 AFL premiership champions". The Advertiser. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  4. ^ Agius, Matthew (3 October 2014). "All shades of Gray as excitement machine takes home first John Cahill Medal". PortAdelaideFC.com.au. Bigpond. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  5. ^ "South Australian Football Hall of Fame – Warren Tredrea". South Australian Football Hall of Fame. South Australian National Football League. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  6. ^ Agius, Matthew (29 July 2014). "Primus, Cornes inducted into South Australian Football Hall of Fame". PortAdelaideFC.com.au. Bigpond. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  7. ^ "AFL club champions 2003". The Age. Fairfax Media. 5 October 2003. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  8. ^ a b "Tredrea voted as Port's best". ABC Online. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 2 October 2005. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  9. ^ "Lade named Port's best". ABC Online. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 16 September 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  10. ^ a b Rucci, Michelangelo (14 May 2015). "Port Adelaide champion Kane Cornes puts his family's needs ahead of his football dreams". The Advertiser. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  11. ^ Tullberg, Julie (3 October 2009). "Port Adelaide's Warren Tredrea wins fourth John Cahill Medal". The Advertiser. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  12. ^ Fjeldstad, Jesper (11 September 2010). "Cornes is Power's Mr Consistency in winning 3rd medal". The Advertiser. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  13. ^ Capel, Andrew (17 September 2011). "Port Adelaide pair Travis Boak and Jackson Trengove tie in best and fairest". Herald Sun. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  14. ^ "Kane Cornes claims fourth John Cahill Medal". News.com.au. News Corp Australia. 7 September 2012. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  15. ^ Thring, Harry (22 September 2013). "Wingard a club champion at just 20 years old". AFL.com.au. Bigpond. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  16. ^ Rucci, Michelangelo (3 October 2014). "Robbie Gray wins John Cahill Medal — his first club champion title at Port Adelaide Football Club". The Advertiser. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  17. ^ Fjeldstad, Jesper (5 December 2015). "Robbie Gray wins second straight Jack Cahill Medal as Port Adelaide's best-and-fairest". Herald Sun. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 20 August 2016. 
  18. ^ Gaskin, Lee (10 September 2016). "Gray's historic Power play with club champion hat-trick". AFL.com.au. Bigpond. Retrieved 10 September 2016. 
  19. ^ Rucci, Michelangelo (6 October 2017). "Port Adelaide lead ruckman Patrick Ryder completes comeback season as Power club champion". The Advertiser. News Corp Australia. Retrieved 22 November 2017.