Next Thursday, the Utah Jazz will have the 14th overall selection during the 2013 NBA draft.

The Jazz are no strangers to the 14th pick, having held it twice in the lottery era. The Jazz chose Kris Humphries in 2004 and Ronnie Brewer in 2006.

While neither of those picks panned out for the Jazz, the 14th overall pick has produced a mixed bag of All-Stars, role players and bench warmers in the lottery era.

In this year's draft where there is no consensus number one pick, will the Jazz strike out again, or will they strike gold?

Here is a list of players selected 14th overall since the draft lottery began in 1985.

Alfredrick Hughes

Year: 1985

College: Loyola Chicago

Team: San Antonio Spurs

Drafted one pick after Karl Malone, Hughes only played one season in the NBA with San Antonio. He then spent time playing in Italy and Canada as well playing for various minor league teams in the United States.

Walter Berry

Year: 1986

College: St. John's

Team: Portland Trail Blazers

Although very talented, Berry only spent three years in the NBA, mostly due to his inability to get along with teammates and coaches.

He was drafted by Portland, but after expressing his unwillingness to play for them, was traded to San Antonio. After having issues with San Antino's coach, he eventually joined the New Jersey Nets, where he was released after failure to conform to team policy.

After a short stint with the Houston Rockets, Berry played overseas in Italy, Spain, Greece and Slovenia before ending his career in Venezuela.

Tellis Frank

Year: 1987

College: Western Kentucky

Team: Golden State Warriors

After speeding two seasons with the Warriors, Frank played one season with the Miami Heat before signing to play in Italy.

After splitting time between his Italian team and the Minnesota Timberwolves, he spent the rest of his career in Europe, continuing to play in Italy as well as France and Spain.

Dan Majerle

Year: 1988

College: Central Michigan

Team: Phoenix Suns

Majerle played 14 seasons in the NBA primarily with the Suns. He also spent time with the Miami Heat and Cleveland Cavaliers.

He was voted to three All-Star teams and was named to the NBA All-Defensive Second Team twice. His #9 jersey was retired by the Suns and he was inducted into the teams Ring of Honor.

He was an assistant with Phoenix from 2008 to 2013 before taking the head coaching job at Grand Canyon University.

Tim Hardaway

Year: 1989

College: Texas-El Paso

Team: Golden State Warriors

One of the league's best point guards in his prime, Hardaway spent 14 seasons in the NBA with the Warriors, Miami Heat, Dallas Mavericks, Denver Nuggets and Indiana Pacers.

Hardaway was a five time NBA All-Star and named to the All-NBA team in 1997 after leading the Heat to the best record in franchise history. His number 10 was retired by the Heat in 2009.

Travis Mays

Year: 1990

College: Texas

Team: Sacramento Kings

Mays' career started in promising fashion.

The 6-foot-2 point guard started 55 games for the Kings his rookie season, putting up 14.3 points, 4.0 assists and 2.8 rebounds per game. Injuries, however, quickly derailed his time in the NBA.

He ruptured both tendons in his right ankle and missed all but two games of his sophomore season. H elasted one more half-campaign before settling on professional basketball in Europe.

Rich King

Year: 1991

College: Nebraska

Team: Seattle SuperSonics

Lacking depth at center behind Benoit Benjamin, the Sonics hoped King might provide a lift in the frontcourt.

Instead the former Cornhusker saw his minutes and production — which weren't great to begin with — drop each of his first three seasons in the league, culminating in a paltry two games in his fourth and final year in the league.

Malik Sealy

Year: 1992

College: St. John's

Team: Indiana Pacers

An electrifying athlete, Sealy became yet another talented-but-flawed prospect to don Clipper red, white and blue after two seasons with the Pacers.

The shooting guard managed to eclipse 30 percent 3-point shooting just one season in his career. He peaked in the mid-90s, averaging at least 13 points per game in two of his three years in L.A. Sealy's career came to a tragic end in 2000, when his SUV was hit by a pickup truck traveling the wrong way on the highway.

His current team, the Timberwolves, retired Sealy's No. 2 jersey after his death.

Scott Haskin

Year: 1993

College: Oregon State

Team: Indiana Pacers

The 6-11 big man barely registered a blip in the pros, playing just 27 games in his rookie year — which ended being his only season in the NBA.

He's now a director of business development in Oregon.

Yinka Dare

Year: 1994

College: George Washington

Team: New Jersey Nets

It took all of three minutes for Dare's career to plummet.

He tore his ACL in his first game with the Nets and went unwanted in the NBA's expansion draft of 1995. He does hold one record: the most games played in a season (58) without recording an assist.

Eric Williams

Year: 1995

College: Providence

Team: Boston Celtics

A journeyman in every sense of the word, Williams was just productive enough to be considered a decent trading asset throughout his career.

After averaging 15 points per game in his second season, he tore his ACL the following season. He played stints with Denver, Cleveland, New Jersey and again with Boston.

His claim to fame: Being a throw-in for the trade that brought Vince Carter to New Jersey.

Peja Stojakovic

Year: 1996

College: None

Team: Sacramento Kings

Foreign fever still hadn't arrived in the NBA (Dirk Nowitzki was still two years away), so the Kings' selection of Stojakovic took great scouting and a more than a little courage.

It paid off in the form of three consecutive All-Star appearances (2002-04), an All-NBA Second Team appearance (2004) and a part in the Kings' pass-happy contending days at the turn of the century.

A huge contract and multiple injuries weight the Croatian sharpshooter down, but he did turn in a couple flashback games while helping Dallas win the NBA title in 2011, his final season.

Maurice Taylor

Year: 1997

College: Michigan

Team: Los Angeles Clippers

Another star-that-wasn't with the Clippers, Taylor averaged double-figure scoring in five of his first six seasons in the league.

His rebounding (4.6 rpg for his career), however, was notoriously poor despite his 6-9, 260-pound frame. He bounced from the Clippers to Houston, New York and ultimately a swan song season in Sacramento, ultimately leaving his early years as the peak of his career.

Michael Dickerson

Year: 1998

College: Arizona

Team: Houston Rockets

Coming off a national championship, Dickerson was pegged for his talent and winning pedigree of meshing with Houston's star-studded cast.

He ended up being a trading chip just a year later, helping the Rockets land No. 2 overall pick Steve Francis. Dickerson lasted just four more years in the league, spending them with the Grizzlies before hamstring and groin injuries forced an early retirement.

He averaged 15.4 points per game and 40.2 percent shooting from 3-point range in his five years in the NBA.

William Avery

Year: 1999

College: Duke

Team: Minnesota Timberwolves

One of four Duke Blue Devils drafted in the first round that year, Avery was unable to transfer his college success to the pros.

He played three seasons for the Timbewolves, never averaged double-figure minutes and shot under 40 percent from the field all three years. That was it for Avery's NBA career.

Mateen Cleaves

Year: 2000

College: Michigan State

Team: Detroit Pistons

Cleaves' selection marked the second consecutive year the starting point guard of a national champion went 14th in the draft.

Cleaves did marginally better than Avery, averaging a decent 5.4 points and 2.7 assists in just 16.3 minutes per game his rookie year.

He was traded the followin goffseason to Sacramento, playing in just 44 games for the Kings in two sesason before short stints with Cleveland and Seattle before his career came to end in 2006.

Troy Murphy

Year: 2001

College: Notre Dame

Team: Golden State Warriors

Murphy met the expectations most teams would hope for in a 14th overall pick: a solid career with important moments.

A big man with a good outside stroke and no aversion to rebounding, Murphy averaged a double-double in four separate seasons, most recently with the Pacers (2008-10).

He always managed to latch on to a contender a year too late however, joining the Celtics (2010-11), Lakers (2011-12) and Maverick (2012-13) after their championship runs.

Fred Jones

Year: 2002

College: Oregon

Team: Indiana Pacers

An athletically gifted but vertically challenged swingman (6-4), Jones looked like a potential mainstay after averaging 10.6 points per game his third year with teh Pacers.

Instead his production declined, never helped by a poor shooting stroke that never hit above 42 percent from the field for an entire season.

Short stays in Toronto, Portland, New York and with the Clippers marked the end of his seven-year career.

Luke Ridnour

Year: 2003

College: Oregon

Team: Seattle SuperSonics

People forget Ridnour was a member of the USA senior men's basketball team, earning his 2006 roster spot with an underrated passing game and an efficient outside shot.

Ridnour has averaged double figure scoring in seven of his 10 years in the league, most recently providing valuable backup minutes behind and alongside Minnesota star guard Ricky Rubio.

Kris Humphries

Year: 2004

College: Minnesota

Team: Utah Jazz

One pick before Al Jefferson

Humphries provided steady but unspectacular production in limited minutes his first few years in the league, which he spent with Utah, Toronto and Dallas.

It was in New Jersey that the bruising power forward found his niche, erupting for two consecutive double-double years.

He averaged 13.8 points and 11.0 rebounds per game for the Nets in the 2011-12 season, only to see a drastic plummet to less than half those numbers this past season.

Rashad McCants

Year: 2005

College: North Carolina

Team: Minnesota Timberwolves

A pogo stick prospect, McCants tantalized the NBA in his third season, averaging 14.9 points per game while hitting over 40 percent of his 3-point attempts.

He was traded a year later to Sacramento and never surfaced again, disappearing in their rotation and then failing to stick on the Rockets' roster the following offseason.

Ronnie Brewer

Year: 2006

College: Arkansas

Team: Utah Jazz

If athleticism were the name of the game, Brewer would have found his niche long ago.

A glaring lack of an outside shooting stroke doomed his potential for impact, however. His best opportunity came as a free agent signee with the Bulls in 2010.

With a gaping hole at shooting guard and Keith Bogans providing the only competition, Brewer was unable to secure his role for the contending Bulls. He finished this season as a bench-warmer for the Thunder.

Al Thornton

Year: 2007

College: Florida State

Team: Los Angeles Clippers

Another athletic prospect who peaked early, Thornton averaged double-figure scoring his first three years in the league, including 16.8 ppg in 2008-09.

A trade to the Wizards did him no favors, however, and a subsequent stint with Golden State in 2011 was the last the NBA saw of him.

Anthony Randolph

Year: 2008

College: LSU

Team: Golden State Warriors

At 6-10 and 205 pounds, Randolph oozed athleticism and talent coming out of college.

He's been unable to corral that talent consistently, however, turning in one good season for an atrocious Warriors team in 2010 (11.6 ppg, 6.5 rpg, 1.5 bpg) before regressing with the Knicks, Timberwolves and most recently the Nuggets.

Earl Clark

Year: 2009

College: Louisville

Team: Phoenix Suns

A relative newcomer in the league, Clark spent one season in Phoenix, and two seasons with the Orlando Magic before being joining the Los Angeles Lakers as part of the Dwight Howard trade.

He has shown improvement since being drafted, posting career highs in games and minutes played, rebounds, assists and points per game while with the Lakers. He also started a career high 36 games for Los Angeles.

After some key injuries on the Laker roster, Clark was named a permanent starter, and Los Angeles coach Mike D'Antoni called his play "phenomenal."

Patrick Patterson

Year: 2010

College: Kentucky

Team: Houston Rockets

After being drafted by the Rockets, Patterson started his career in the D-League before being called up mid-season by Houston.

He was Houston's starting power forward and posted career highs in points, assists and rebounds per game during the 2012-13 season before being traded to the Sacremento Kings.

Marcus Morris

Year: 2011

College: Kansas

Team: Houston Rockets

Morris was selected 5 minutes after his brother Markieff Morris was selected by the Phoenix Suns.

Morris spent most of his first season splitting time between the Rockets and the D-League. During the 2012-13 season he was traded to the Suns, reuniting him with his twin brother.

He and his brother became the second pair of twins to appear in an NBA game at the same time, and later in the season they became the first pair of twins to start an NBA game together.

John Henson

Year: 2012

College: North Carolina

Team: Milwaukee Bucks

The Houston Rockets orginally held the 14 pick for what would have been the third season in a row before trading with the Bucks to move up two spots.

In Henson's lone NBA season he played 63 games starting nine, while averaging six points and 4.7 rebounds per game.