Since the Hill became the home of the Dubs, it has had its heroes and idols but it has also accumulated a rich cast of villains. Players whom can't do anything without the a chorus of boos rising from the depths of the terrace. Here are six of the greatest enemies the Hill has ever known.
The Mayo panel and management 2006
David Brady has since been collared as the man responsible for deciding that Mayo were going to warm up in front of the Hill ahead of the 2006 semi-final.
The Hill didn't take kindly to the spectacle of green and red shirts making a bolt for their end after the team photo.
Nor did the Dublin players react well upon seeing the Mayo lads lamping balls into 'their' terrace. The last thing they were going to do was warm up in front of the Canal End. That was obviously an impossibility.
Therefore, they had to link arms and march down to the Hill. They vigorously saluted the crowd. It was real pro-wrestling stuff. They proceeded to warm up down the same end as the Mayo players. Pillar Caffrey threw a shoulder into the back of Mayo selector John Morrison.
As Conor Mortimer told Niall Kelly of The42.ie a couple of years back.
I don’t know if it was Mickey [Moran] or [John] Morrison that said ‘we’ll go down the other side.’ I think DB (David Brady) said, ‘No, fuck it, we’ll go down that side.’ So then we went down (to the Hill side).
As part of his role as Meath's most charismatic footballer of the 1990s and 2000s, Graham Geraghty naturally became an enemy of the Hill and a chief target for its most vocal inhabitants.
One Meath fan relates that the thing he misses most about the days when Dublin-Meath was a tense affair was the 'palpable fear on the Hill' when Geraghty ran at the Dubs' defence.
Perhaps no figure is more intimately associated with culchie glory in front of the Hill than Mick Lyons, the stern full-back and Meath folk hero who minded the square during the late 80s and early 90s.
Between 1986 and 1991, Dublin only beat Meath once (in 1989) and famously failed to get past them in 1991.
On the Evening Press on the Monday after Meath finally got past the Dubs in the final match of the four-game saga, Con Houlihan wrote;
Dublin has another obvious flaw. They lacked a lions tamer; In this generation, goalkeepers got their Magna Carta: now they cannot be challenged inside the small box. There is no law which says that Mick Lyons cannot be challenged inside a certain area, but is seems that way.
As one of the more visible and striking members of the greatest Kerry team of them all, Spillane no doubt made plenty of enemies on the Hill.
But this combined with his long-time role as a lippy pundit has surely made him a top-notch pantomime villain among the throngs on Gaelic football's most famous terrace.
'Are you watching Pat Spillane?' was the jubilant cry shortly after Dublin stunned Kerry in the 2011 All-Ireland final and kept Sam in the capital for the first time in sixteen years.
Andy Moran has scored exceptionally important goals in front of the Hill. The former was struck during the fabled Hillgate game of 2006 (see above).
The latter he scored during the fraught second half of the 2013 All-Ireland final. The goal was scored at a moment when the game appeared to be running away from Mayo. Their supporters hoped that it was the crucial blow that would stem the tide. Alas Dublin surged again, with Bernard Brogan's second goal proving the decisive score.
Notwithstanding the fact that the Hill was a mixed zone that day (assertive Mayo supporters pushed their way onto the Hill in anticipation of ending the 62 year famine), Moran cupped his ears in celebration, glorying in the sound of relative silence on the Hill.
During his injury blighted 2009 season, Kieran Donaghy conducted an interview with Joanne Cantwell at half-time in the Dublin-Kerry quarter-final. No issue there, only the interview was conducted very near Hill 16, meaning that both interviewer and interviewee were nearly entirely drowned out by the sound of booing.
Donaghy didn't appear too perturbed. His snarling attitude on the pitch makes him a target for opposition fans. All indicators are that he loved it.