The run is over for AMC's 'Mad Men,' which aired its last episode Sunday night. But for fans of the show, Don Draper (as played by Jon Hamm, pictured on right with his wax figure at Madame Tussauds New York) and Co. have taken us on an extraordinary ride. In their honor, here are some 'Mad Men' from the world of sports. -- Ray Frager
Getty Images for Madame TussaudsCindy Ord
Al 'The Mad Hungarian' Hrabosky
A reliever for 13 years in the majors, mainly with the St. Louis Cardinals, Hrabosky would stomp around the mound, seemingly enraged, when he came in to pitch. Hrabosky, a commentator on Cardinals telecasts since 1985, works in the booth for FOX Sports Midwest.
Getty ImagesSt. Louis Cardinals, LLC
Ted 'The Mad Stork' Hendricks
A gangly 6 feet 7, the Pro Football Hall of Fame linebacker picked up his nickname at the University of Miami, bringing it with him to the NFL, where he was a disruptive force for the Baltimore Colts and Oakland Raiders.
Vernon 'Mad Max' Maxwell
The 13-year NBA guard originally earned his nickname while with the Houston Rockets for his 3-point shooting, but he unfortunately also lived up to (or, perhaps more accurately, down to) the moniker with erratic behavior.
NBAE/Getty ImagesBill Baptist
Maurice 'Mad Dog' Vachon
Lots of Mad Dogs on this list, including Vachon, part of a pro wrestling family from Canada. Vachon (right), who died in 2013, is a member of the WWE Hall of Fame. After retiring, Vachon made a memorable reappearance in a WWF event in 1996. He had lost part of his right leg after a car accident, and a wrestler removed Vachon's artificial leg and used it to attack an opponent.
Getty ImagesDavid Greedy
Stephan 'The American Psycho' Bonnar
The Ultimate Fighter Season 1 competitor fought Forrest Griffin in bloody slugfest that propelled the show, and MMA, into the mainstream.
Zuffa LLC via Getty ImagesJosh Hedges/Zuffa LLC
Tyler 'Psycho T' Hansbrough
Hansbrough picked up his nickname as a freshman at North Carolina, reflecting how intense he was in practice. Hansbrough, who has played six NBA seasons and now is a reserve forward with the Toronto Raptors, apparently doesn't care for the nickname.
Kim Klement-USA TODAY SportsKim Klement
Madison 'MadBum' Bumgarner
Yeah, it's just a play on his name. But how many major-league batters have been angry after trying to catch up to his pitches?
David Kohl-USA TODAY SportsDavid Kohl
Dave 'The Hammer' Schultz
'The Hammer' was the bullyingest of the Philadelphia Flyers' Stanley Cup champion Broad Street Bullies, setting an NHL record that still stands for most penalty minutes in a season. He certainly fought like he was mad all the time.
Getty ImagesMelchior DiGiacomo
It may be just a coincidence that a manager with 'mad' in his name has employed such unusual tactics. While in Tampa Bay, Maddon staged road-trip themed attire that included nerd outfits and pajamas. He also hired a magician to entertain his players and brought penguins (the flightless bird kind, not the hockey kind) into the clubhouse.
Kamil Krzaczynski-USA TODAY SporKamil Krzaczynski
This marvelous pitcher had a distinctive high leg kick, but his career also was marred by a moment of madness. During an August 1965 game between the fierce rivals Giants and Dodgers, Marichal was angered that Los Angeles catcher John Roseboro had thrown too close to him when returning the ball to pitcher Sandy Koufax. Marichal went after Roseboro with a bat, striking him twice in the head and opening a two-inch gash.
Getty ImagesFocus On Sport
As a Hall of Fame coach of the Oakland Raiders, Madden was famously demonstrative on the sidelines. He brought that same enthusiasm to his career as a broadcaster. And, of course, he deserves mad props for having his name attached to one of the most popular video games of all time.
Bill 'Mad Dog' Madlock
Another Mad Dog. Madlock was a four-time batting champion who retired with a .305 average after 15 years in the majors. Also known for a volatile personality, Madlock reportedly gave a Giants teammate a black eye in a clubhouse altercation and was suspended 15 games for making contact with an umpire.
Getty ImagesFocus On Sport
Mark 'Mad Dog' Madsen
Madsen played nine NBA seasons for the Lakers and Timberwolves and is now a Lakers assistant coach. He never averaged more than 18 minutes, four points or four rebounds a game. But he gained immortality for his memorably awkward dancing at a Lakers championship celebration with much of Los Angeles looking on.
NBAE/Getty ImagesNoah Graham
Steve 'Psycho' Lyons
Lyons, a utilityman-turned-broadcaster, played for the Red Sox and three other teams during nine years in the majors. Known to draw tic-tac-toe in the infield dirt during games, Lyons once dropped his uniform pants to shake out dirt after sliding into a base during a game in 1990.
Chris 'Mad Dog' Russo
Before moving on to SiriusXM, Russo was half of the popular 'Mike and the Mad Dog' radio show with Mike Francesa on WFAN in New York. Yeah, he's been known to rant on occasion.