Scottish clubs: Hearts, Dundee United
They say the perfect way to say goodbye to a club is with the Scottish Cup in your hands at Hampden. If you've scored in the final, all the better. Not many can say they've done that twice - but then Rudi Skacel was always one that liked to stand out from the crowd.
After winning a move to French giants Marseille, Skacel was sent out on loan to Panathinaikos and Hearts - the latter beginning a love affair with Edinburgh.
The Jambos won the first seven league games of the 2005/06 season to top the table, with the Czech midfielder scoring in each win. Although the title challenge eventually fizzled out, the Tynecastle men did enough to secure second place and a spot in the Champions League qualifiers, before Skacel scored at Hampden as Hearts won their first Scottish Cup in eight years against Gretna.
In 2010 he returned to Gorgie, bagging a hat-trick within a month of arriving. He scored 41 goals in his two spells, with his finger to the lips celebration proving iconic in the maroon half of the capital.
He had a short spell at Dundee United but lacked the match fitness to repeat his Hearts heroics, but he's not finished in Scottish football yet. Expect to see him back in a maroon shirt next season.
Greatest moment: He had already written himself into Tynecastle folklore long before Hearts lined up against Hibs in the Scottish Cup final of 2012. Scoring the second and fifth goals that day, he led the Jambos to a 5-1 win, emerging victorious in the biggest Edinburgh derby of all time by the length of Princes Street.
Scottish Clubs: Celtic
Born and raised in East Germany, Thom rose to prominence after the fall of the Berlin wall, and by the time he signed for Celtic in 1995 he was a regular contender for German player of the year.
Overshadowed a little at the time by bigger names at the club, his contribution was impressive, and his loyalty stretched further than some of the "Galaticos" playing for Tommy Burns at the time.
Able to play on both the wing and through the middle, he was the catalyst in many of that side's thrilling performances.
He helped the Hoops win the 1997 League Cup, and his 15 games in the 1997/98 league season saw him pick up another winner's medal when Wim Jansen led Celtic to the league title.
Scottish Clubs: Celtic
Before arriving at Celtic, the Hoops had not won a trophy in six years. Within five months of the Dutchman touching down in Glasgow, he was the goalscoring hero as Celtic lifted the 1995 Scottish Cup.
The following season the striker, forging a deadly partnership with Jorge Cadete, scored 32 goals in his first full year at the club. The following campaign under Tommy Burn - with Paulo Di Canio also in the team - Celtic produced arguably their most attractive attacking side, but just couldn't quite get the upper hand over Rangers. They deserved more silverware for their efforts.
Pierre's departure from Celtic was on a sour note, reported rejecting what he saw as a derisory wage offer, and he left for England.
Greatest moment: For a club that have won the European Cup and nine in a row, maybe the 1995 Scottish Cup doesn't rank too highly in their list of achievements. However no-one connected with Celtic could underplay the significance of that win, coming after six years without a trophy and going precariously close to liquidation before Fergus McCann's arrival.
Van Hooijdonk headed in the only goal of the game to secure a 1-0 win over Airdrie. Afterwards he said: "The moment when I really realised what it all meant was when the game finished and I saw Paul McStay and Peter Grant, two real Celtic men, crying on the pitch and hugging each other for 10 or 15 minutes, that´s when I realised what this club meant."
Scottish clubs: Queen of the South, Airdrieonians.
Supposedly lacking in height and weight, Gallacher had an amazing goal to game ratio. In his career he played 554 times, scoring 406 goals.
He also holds the distinction of having the greatest goals to game ratio for Scotland - netting 23 times from 20 caps.
He made his Queen of the South debut at 17 - scoring four times in a 7-0 win - and was described by the Herald and Courier: "Gallacher was the pick of the front line. He is only a young player but knows all that is required of him in the centre. He gathers the ball to perfection and possesses a first time shot of a deadly nature. His four goals were all well taken and it was not his fault that he did not have more".
In 1925 he signed for Newcastle for £6,500. A high price at the time, but you wonder what he would go for these days.
Greatest moment: Although (surprisingly given his penchant for scoring) he didn't get on the scoresheet in either game, he was part of both the Airdrie side that won their first senior trophy with the 1924 Scottish Cup, and was also one of the Wembley Wizards that shook England 5-1 in 1928.