They are two very different footballers.
One, a buzzing bundle of energy with an eye for mischief and a spectacular goal. The other a highly-respected, cool, calm, composed figure, dictating quietly yet with commanding assuredness.
Both, though, have one thing at least in common - they will leave behind treasured memories and take with them a barrel-load of best wishes.
Sheffield Wednesday announced on Tuesday that captain Glenn Loovens and winger Ross Wallace will not be offered new contracts. It wasn't entirely surprising news; Loovens has been out of the side and out of favour for almost two months, while Ross Wallace recently suffered from a knee injury which required surgery. Their deals run out at the end of this campaign and it was expected that neither would be staying on.
READ MORE: Sheffield Wednesday: Why departing Glenn Loovens deserves a big send-off
That said, both players will be missed, on the pitch and in the dressing room.
Loovens' brought an air of diplomacy behind the scenes; in the wake of Fernando Forestieri's fall-out at the beginning of last season, Carlos Carvalhal described the Dutchman as 'the best captain I have ever had'. When times were tough, he fronted up.
At his Wednesday peak, his partnership with Tom Lees in defence seemed almost impenetrable - they were superb together and Lees grew in stature as a result of having the experienced head of Loovens side him. Now, the apprentice has become the master and it's Lees who is leading by example as captain at the back.It's undoubted that he will have learned a huge amount from playing alongside the captain.
Wallace, meanwhile, was the Owls' joker. The cheeky Scot who brought light-hearted relief to the squad during tense times when Wednesday were chasing promotion.
In those first two seasons, particularly the one immediately after his arrival from Burnley, Wallace was superb. He scored truly outstanding goals, some of them breath-taking and important - in the win over Arsenal, for instance, or in both legs of the play-off semi-final win over Brighton.
And there was always time for a laugh, like the time he was caught on camera pinching a tactical note sent onto the pitch by the Huddersfield bench and pretended to read it. He wound up the opposition, but more often than not, it all came with a grin.
Wallace always played with a smile on his face and that summed up a time at Wednesday in which new hope and new life had been breathed into the club.
Loovens and Wallace may have somewhat opposing characters, but together as part of a memorable team, they both played a pivotal role in allowing Wednesdayites to dream again.