Completing the look at footballers to have played 100 or more times for England here we focus on the international careers of two men from totally different eras, Frank Lampard and Billy Wright. Lampard's era is one of the celebrity, where footballers are often multi millionaires before their thirties, linked to glamorous models and adorn magazine covers. Wright came from the days when footballers were not paid high wages, could not expect to retire to a life of luxury when their playing days were over and had to cope with the small issue of a career straddling a World War, yet he too enjoyed some links with the Celebrities of his time.

Like Gary Lineker, he also boasted an unblemished disciplinary record on the field.

Frank Lampard is only recently retired from international Football, but not before he had chalked up 106 caps and scored a more than respectable 29 goals from midfield. He will perhaps always be linked with the goal that never was in the World Cup finals of 2010 against old foes Germany, which sparked fresh calls for goal line technology to be introduced. His first international tournament was Euro 2004 where he scored an impressive three goals en route to England losing at the quarter final stage. He was also an ever present in the 2006 World Cup finals where England again went out in the quarter finals (as in 2004 to Portugal) and played his last England game as captain in the final group match of their ill fated 2014 World Cup finals' match against Costa Rica.

After starting his professional career with West Ham, following in the footsteps of his father who had been a legend of the club, he became a hero to many Chelsea fans in becoming their all time goal scoring record holder across over 600 appearances during 13 years of faithful service. At one stage he played in 164 consecutive Premier League games for Chelsea, which is a record for an outfield player, testament to his fitness and consistency.

He has won all the major domestic honours of the game during a plentiful spell at the London club, including the League and FA Cup double in 2010, Europa League trophy in 2013 and perhaps most notably their first Champions League trophy in 2012. His spell at the Blues only ended last summer and a fresh career with New York City FC in America beckons in 2015, but not before his current loan spell with Manchester City is completed.

The somewhat controversial temporary move gained even more significance when he scored a dramatic equaliser against old club Chelsea, in last weekend's battle of the Premier League heavyweights.

Billy Wright CBE was the first England footballer (and indeed for any national side) to reach 100 caps, eventually gaining 105 in total. His personal records include the most consecutive international appearances and the most caps as captain for England at 90 (a record that Bobby Moore later equalled), which incorporated three World Cup finals (1950, 1954 and 1958).

Domestically during his playing career the centre half's heart lay with Wolverhamption Wanderers, whom he played for over a 20 year career, with his first game in the first team for them being at the tender age of 15.

As that game was played after the second World War had started, it was not classed as his official 'debut', that being in the 1945-6 FA Cup after the War had ended. Due to Wolves suspending their matches for a time due to hostilities, he also guested for Leicester City before returning to Wolves in 1942. Even a spell in the army in 1943 as a Physical Training instructor did not stop him from chalking up more than 100 matches during the war years.

During the 1950s Wolves became a dominant force in English football with Wright as captain, winning the League three times to back up an earlier FA Cup victory in 1949. The esteem he is held in by the club is reflected in the statue in his honour outside the Molineux Stadium.

After hanging up his boots, he managed Arsenal between 1962 and 1966.

In his personal life he married one of the Beverley Sisters, Joy, singing celebrities of their time, so in that respect he had a connection with the glitz and glamour that seems to follow the modern day football stars.

He sadly died in 1994 from pancreatic cancer and his ashes were scattered over the Wolves' pitch.

Before ending this review of the current England centurions, it would be a little remiss to not mention the current England captain, Wayne Rooney, who looks set to join that elite group shortly and may well set new goalscoring records along the way. He became the youngest ever England debutant at the age of 17 in 2003, although Arsenal's Theo Walcott has subsequently usurped that record. His current record of 97 appearances would suggest that injury permitting, he should take his rightful place among the group before the end of the current qualifying stages for the Euro Champs in 2016. His tremendous scoring record of 41 goals also places him fourth on the all time England scoring charts, with Bobby Charlton record haul of 49 goals under threat. We may soon be seeing more history in the making.