Perhaps no Premier League performance has ever matched Jonathan Woodgate's shambolic Real Madrid debut in 2005, or Martin Palermo missing three penalties in a single game for Argentina in 1999, but the league has seen some torried individual displays on the last 25 years. The latest entry is perhaps Newcastle United's unfortunate right-back DeAndre Yedlin, who was run ragged by Watford on Saturday.

Yedlin was targeted all afternoon down Watford's left-hand side, as Marvin Zeegelaar and Richarlison ran riot in the space occupied by Yedlin. The American's constant forays forward left his side exposed and the result was an own goal for the defender as well as a whole host of chances coming from his side of the pitch.

Newcastle and Yedlin were lucky it was only 0-3 by the end.

But where does Yedlin rank in the annals of the worst Premier League performances of all time? Here we count down the top 10, or bottom 10 seems more appropriate, in the Premier League hall of shame.

10. DeAndre Yedlin (Newcastle 0-3 Watford, 2017)

Run riot by Richarlison, Zeegelaar and co., it could have been much, much worse than 0-3. Yedlin left his side exposed time and time again, in a manner that Newcastle fans can expect opposition sides to target for weeks to come. A talented player going forward, this display could hold back Yedlin's career for a long time. Reputations stick, and this was a performance that had the potential to end his Premier League career come January.

9. Jonny Heitinga (Everton 3-3 Aston Villa, 2013)

A World Cup finalist, Heitinga forged a fine career for himself at the likes of Atletico Madrid, Ajax, Everton, Fulham and Hertha Berlin. Among his 140 Everton appearances, however, the 3-3 draw with Aston Villa in the 2012/13 season stands out as by far The Worst in an otherwise solid Premier League career.

Heitinga could not cope with the power and strength of Christian Benteke, who rolled him far too easily for Villa's first goal. Heitinga was then outjumped by both Benteke and Gabriel Agbonlahor for the last two, to cap a miserable afternoon for the Dutch defender.

8. Jamie Carragher (Liverpool 2-3 Manchester United, 1999)

Carragher's legendary Liverpool career encompassed a Champions League win as well as a string of other trophies, but one moment stands out as a rare nightmarish performance for his beloved Reds.

At home to arch-rivals Manchester United, in September 1999, Carragher put through his own net twice as Liverpool were beaten in front of their own supporters. Just 21 at the time, Carragher did not allow the chastening experience to scar him and went on to become a Liverpool icon.

7. Ali Dia (Southampton 0-2 Leeds United, 1996)

One of the most bizarre episodes in Premier League history. By now, 21 years later, the story of a mystery man claiming to be George Weah phoning around clubs in England offering them the chance to take on his cousin and close friend Dia is well established, and in an age of super-scouting and statistics-obsession it is incredible to think that Southampton fielded a player their manager had never seen before, and who had trained with the first team once.

Dia came on against Leeds in the 32nd minute, as an injury replacement for Matt Le Tissier, and was replaced 53 minutes later following a shambolic display in which he seemed to wander around aimlessly, give the ball away constantly and miss one good chance. Saints lost 0-2, and Dia was let go the following week. He resurfaced in an eight-game spell at Gateshead not long afterwards.

6. Carl Jenkinson (West Ham 3-4 Bournemouth, 2015)

Now, this was a bad one. Jenkinson, on loan at West Ham from Arsenal, began the early-season match at home to Bournemouth as a right-back and finished it having endured the most horrific display of his young career thus far. Torn apart repeatedly by the newly-promoted side's front line, Jenkinson spent much of the game in no-mans-land and was exploited ruthlessly.

Blameless for the first goal, scored by Callum Wilson, one of many wayward passes almost resulted in a goal and lax positioning almost led to another. A reckless lunge allowed Marc Pugh to spin him and score, and then came the coup de gras. Dispossessed in his own third by Max Gradel, Jenkinson chased back desperately and eventually threw a lazy arm at the striker who tumbled - admittedly theatrically - to the ground. Cue a red card and a penalty and Jenkinson's afternoon was over.

5. Steven Gerrard (Liverpool 1-2 Manchester United, 2015)

Arguably Liverpool's greatest ever player, playing in his final derby match, with his side fighting for a top-four spot, Gerrard was the man many expected to be the hero of the hour.

Trailing 0-1 to a Juan Mata strike at half-time, Gerrard was introduced by manager Brendan Rodgers to make an impact in the second half. He certainly did that. The Liverpool captain lasted an astonishingly brief 38 seconds before seeing red, for a stamp on Ander Herrera. Even before that, Gerrard had still found time in his brief cameo for a brutal but fair challenge on goalscorer Mata. It was one of the most embarrassing cameos in the history of football, and Mata had the last laugh as he added a second, wonderful goal to cap an important win for Louis Van Gaal.

4. Ade Akinbiyi (Leicester City 1-4 Liverpool, 2001)

Sometimes it can be fun to enjoy a bit of schadenfreude at an opponent's expense.

Other times it is just cruel. In 2001, Leciester's £5million signing Ade Akinbiyi elicited more sympathy than mockery from rival supporters as sitter after sitter went awry. Akinbiyi missed at least three clear-cut chances, one of which was an absolute stinker, and his performance was thrown even further into the spotlight as Robbie Fowler claimed a clinical hat-trick for Liverpool. Akinbiyi was a once-promising striker at Wolves and Bristol City, and once Leicester was relegated at the end of the season he was offloaded. He managed to continue to forge a career for himself in the Championship, but no Premier League club ever gambled on him again bar three goalless appearances for Sheffield United in 2006.

3. Massimo Taibi (Chelsea 5-0 Manchester United, 1999)

A week after letting a tame Matt Le Tissier shot squirm through his body against Southampton, Taibi's second successive howler came with 27 seconds of the clash between title rivals at Stamford Bridge. Sprinting well off his line needlessly to intercept a long ball, Taibi collided with his own team-mate Denis Irwin, taking both out of the picture as Gus Poyet darted in to score. Taibi went on to be beaten four more times as Chelsea ran riot. His Manchester United career was effectively over, and he was sold having made just four appearances for the club.

2. Jonathan Walters (Stoke City 0-4 Chelsea, 2013)

Chelsea the beneficiaries again as poor Jon Walters endured a performance so bad it seemed like something out of a nightmare.

Making his 100th Premier League appearance, Walters could scarcely have celebrated the occasion in worse fashion. The striker scored two own goals, both headed past his own goalkeeper, and then slammed a late penalty against the crossbar when the chance for a consolation presented itself. Happily, Walters did not let the game affect him and currently sits joint-top of Stoke's all-time Premier League goalscorers list, with 43.

1. Emmanuel Eboue (Arsenal 1-0 Wigan Athletic, 2008)

Rarely can a player have ever endured such ridicule at the hands of his own supporters. Returning from injury in December 2008, Eboue, like Ali Dia, suffered the indignity of being brought on and then off again as he endured a second-half nightmare in a home game against Wigan.

Rather than support their own, Arsenal's fans turned on Eboue, booing him as he left the field in tears. It proved to be the defining image of Eboue's Arsenal career, and an incident he never really bounced back from. Arsenal's fans have to take their share of the blame for their treatment of the Ivorian, but taken in isolation it was nonetheless an awful performance.

Do you agree with this list? Is there any performance you think should have been included? Please leave a comment below.