Please explore the resource websites on the right of the page and the over 160 POSTS (many including videos) below.


History: Hulk Hogan and "Mr. Wonderful" Paul Orndorff [Videos]


Airing on July 19, 1986, Hulk Hogan and "Mr. Wonderful" Paul Orndorff took on the tag team duo of King Kong Bundy and Big John Studd in Poughkeepsie, New York. Watch for the subtle clues before and throughout the match and the surprise finish that set off one of the fiercest feuds in World Wrestling Federation history. The Hogan-Orndorff feud would eventually be named Pro Wrestling Illustrated magazine's Feud of the Year for 1986, by a vote of the magazine's readers. In addition, Orndorff also received the Pro Wrestling Illustrated's Most Hated Wrestler of the Year award in 1986.


Hulk Hogan and Mr. Wonderful Paul Orndorff
vs King Kong Bundy and Big John Studd
Aired on July 19, 1986
(Commentary: Vince McMahon and Bruno Sammartino) 


Hulk Hogan interview about Orndorff betrayal
Aired July 26, 1986
 


"Mr. Wonderful" with Bobby Heenan
August 1986


Hulk Hogan vs "Mr. Wonderful" Paul Orndorff
August 28, 1986
(Commentary: Gorilla Monsoon, Johnny Valiant, and Ernie Ladd)


Ken Resnick interviews Hulk Hogan
September 28, 1986


"Mr. Wonderful" Paul Orndorff
Most Hated Wrestler of the Year (1986)




Bret Hart vs Tom Magee [Videos]

Tuesday, October 7, 1986
Rochester, New York

Dave Meltzer - Wrestler Observer
EXCERPT 
Colt Cabana's Pro Wrestling Fringe


Bret Hart vs Tom Magee
MATCH
(Commentary: Gorilla Monsoon, Bobby Heenan)


Bret Hart vs Tom Magee
VIDEO CLIP
(Commentary: Gorilla Monsoon, Bobby Heenan)


Bret Hart vs Tom Magee
RECAP
(Commentary: Gorilla Monsoon, Bobby Heenan)

The Captivating Career of... [Videos]


Cultaholic is an entertainment/video production organization based out of Newcastle, England with a primary focus on professional wrestling. In late 2017, Cultaholic launched a YouTube channel along with a website that featured their original content. The Cultaholic crew has been recognized for its extensive knowledge regarding professional wrestling, as well as their excellent production value.

Below are some of their videos featuring a retrospective look at some of the most popular wrestlers in history.

Ric Flair

"To be the man, you've gotta beat the man." To varying degrees, "The Nature Boy" Ric Flair was the man throughout his distinguished and illustrious career...



Bret Hart

"It was the sagely Gorilla Monsoon that coined the nickname, "The Excellence of Execution" for Bret Hart, and while "The Hitman" is a wonderfully-concise descriptor for Hart, Monsoon's declaration is perhaps more fitting. Nearly 20 years have passed since Bret Hart took to the ring as a full-time wrestler, and while we've seen wrestlers since perform rather marvelously between the ropes, few have ever matched Hart's combined offering of timing, psychology, realism, precision, and grittiness. Bret Hart was a champion for many reasons, valued for his earnestness and work ethic, beloved for his understated heroics, and legendary for his innate ability to always rise to the occasion."



'Macho Man' Randy Savage

"The confident flamboyance, gravelly baritone, and acidic ramblings of Macho Man Randy Savage have lent themselves well to parody and imitation. Even if our voices creak and crack as we attempt our own Macho monologues, we can't help but try and channel the spirit of pro wrestling's most colorful paradox - the eloquent madman, the untamed animal that could wax philosophically before clawing your eyes out. Through the decades, we saw many shades of Randy Savage, from chauvinistic villain to virtuous hero to enthusiastic meat snack pitchman. But what we also saw was the gifted athlete and orator who was the only man capable of doing his unique version of justice to each of those roles..."



Andre the Giant

"To be billed as standing seven feet four inches tall and weighing in excess of a quarter ton is to be lent out for comparisons. As far as professional wrestling is concerned, Andre the Giant was and still is, the measuring stick for every subsequent monster that has attempted to walk in his chasmic footprints. We marvel at his astonishing acreage, yet Andre defied measurement."



Shawn Michaels 

"For many years, Shawn Michaels would brashly let us all know just who WWE's unquestioned showstopper really was. Even if you detested Michaels with every fiber of your being, you had to come to the same conclusion as the most dedicated of HBK boosters: "The Heartbreak Kid" truly was the greatest at what he did. No wrestler before or since has displayed his particular blend of technique, charisma, selling, timing, athleticism, and rare intangibles. You don't earn the name "Mr. WrestleMania" without excelling on the largest stage time and time again, and no wrestler would do so as consistently, and with as much gusto, as Shawn Michaels."



The Undertaker

"For nearly three decades, The Undertaker has cast an enormous shadow over the WWE landscape, presiding at different times as its Frankenstein's monster, its Batman, its Satan incarnate, and its Clint Eastwood, sometimes a combination of those four archetypes. No professional wrestler has ever had such a continuous presence in McMahon-centric sports entertainment quite like the everpresent "Phenom", nor will any other wrestler likely match up to his awing longevity..."



Stone Cold Steve Austin

"His in-ring career lasted a mere 13 and a half years, spanning from September 1989 to March 2003. And yet, it feels like Stone Cold Steve Austin's time as a transcendent and influential star in professional wrestling has been eternal. More than 20 years have passed since that first tidal wave of celebratory beers, middle fingers, flagrant law-breaking, and Whoop-Ass cans by the boatload, and yet it still feels like at any moment, the glass can shatter, and all Hell could be on the verge of breaking loose. In less than 14 years as an active wrestler, Steve Austin carved out a legacy that has spawned inspiration and imitation, but never once duplication."



The Rock

"Kids, teens, and adults alike will attest to his one-in-a-trillion cool factor that facilitates his otherworldly success. And yet, he's the same guy that used to tepidly execute outdated babyface offense before disinterested crowds in 1997. Yes, that was Rocky Maivia and not The Rock, but c'mon - what are the odds that such a basic, blandly-presented wrestler would one day become the modern-day King of All Media and Multimedia?"



Kurt Angle

"Olympic gold medallist Kurt Angle."



Eddie Guerrero

"It's truly special to witness a figure that can inspire and astound you for their performances as they do in their mild-mannered real life. If the only Eddie Guerrero we ever knew was the remarkable athlete whose appealing underhandedness and raw emotion artfully enhanced his razor-sharp wrestling, we'd have been privileged enough. But to see that same man be written off and forsaken due to his overwhelming demons, only to valiantly, and sincerely, turn his life around for the better, is to find that achievement greater than any of his working exploits. The man known as "Latino Heat" touched the hearts of millions, in both well-crafted fiction, and stark reality."

Professional Wrestling Video Games 1995-1999

1995
WWF WrestleMania: The Arcade Game
(Arcade, SNES, Genesis, Sega 32X, Saturn, PlayStation, PC)

The eight playable wrestlers in the game include Bret Hart, The Undertaker, Shawn Michaels, Razor Ramon, Bam Bam Bigelow, Yokozuna, Doink the Clown, and Lex Luger.

Commentary is supplied by Vince McMahon and Jerry Lawler.



1996
WWF in Your House
(PC, PlayStation, Saturn, MS-DOS)

The 10 playable wrestlers in the game include Bret Hart, The Undertaker, and Shawn Michaels, Owen Hart, The British Bulldog, Goldust, Ahmed Johnson, and Hunter Hearst Helmsley, Vader, and The Ultimate Warrior.

Commentary is supplied by Vince McMahon and "Mr. Perfect" Curt Hennig.



1998
WWF War Zone
(PlayStation, Nintendo 64, Nintendo Gameboy)

The 18 playable wrestlers in the game include Stone Cold Steve Austin, The Rock, Bret Hart, Owen Hart, The British Bulldog, The Undertaker, Goldust, Ahmed Johnson, Kane, Ken Shamrock, Shawn Michaels, Triple H, Faarooq, Mosh, Thrasher, and the three personas of Mick Foley: Mankind, Cactus Jack, and Dude Love.

Commentary is supplied by Vince McMahon and Jim Ross.



1999
WWF Attitude
(Game Boy Color, Nintendo 64, PlayStation, Dreamcast)

The 32 unlocked playable wrestlers in the game include "Stone Cold" Steve Austin, The Rock, Owen Hart, The Undertaker, Triple H, Al Snow, Billy Gunn, Bradshaw, "Too Sexy" Brian Christopher, Christian, D'Lo Brown, "Dr. Death" Steve Williams, Droz, Edge, Faarooq, Gangrel, Goldust, Mosh, Thrasher, Jeff Jarrett, Kane, Ken Shamrock, Mankind, Cactus Jack, Dude Love, Mark Henry, Road Dogg, Steve Blackman, Big Boss Man, The Godfather, Val Venis, and X-Pac. The game also includes 12 Secret Characters that can be unlocked. These Secret Characters include Chyna, Jacqueline, Jerry "The King" Lawler, Kurrgan, "Marvelous" Marc Mero, Paul Bearer, Sable, Sgt. Slaughter, Shawn Michaels, Taka Michinoku, The Trainer and "Head."

Commentary is supplied by Shane McMahon and Jerry Lawler.



1999
WWF WrestleMania 2000
(Nintendo 64, Game Boy Color)

The 50 unlocked playable wrestlers in the game include "Stone Cold" Steve Austin, The Rock, Triple H, Mankind, Undertaker, Kane, Big Show, Mr. McMahon, Shane McMahon, Ken Shamrock, Chris Jericho, Test, Big Boss Man, Val Venis, Godfather, Jeff Jarrett, Mr. Ass, X-Pac, Road Dogg, Matt Hardy, Jeff Hardy, Christian, Edge, Al Snow, Prince Albert, Faarooq, Bradshaw, Brian Christopher, Chaz, D'Lo Brown, Droz, Gangrel, Gerald Brisco, Hardcore Holly, Mark Henry, Michael Hayes, Meat, Mideon,  Pat Patterson, Scott Taylor, Steve Blackman, The Blue Meanie, Thrasher, Viscera, Chyna, Debra, Ivory, Jacqueline, Terri Runnels, and Tori. The game also includes seven Unlockable Characters that include Cactus Jack, Dude Love, Jerry "The King" Lawler, Jim Ross, Paul Bearer,
Shawn Michaels, and Stephanie McMahon.



1997
WCW vs. the World
(PlayStation)

The game features 14 WCW superstars and 39 other superstars from around the world. All of these 39 superstars are under alias names because THQ was not able to obtain the rights to use their names.
The 53 playable wrestlers in the game include the following:

WCW (World Championship Wrestling)
Chris Benoit
Dean Malenko
Eddie Guerrero
Hulk Hogan
Lex Lugar
Masahiro Chono
Ric Flair
Rick Steiner
Scott Steiner
Lord Steven Regal
Sting
Ultimo Dragon
The Unknown
Jeff Jarrett (Unlockable)

Empire Wrestling Federation (All Japan Pro Wrestling)
Bear Breath (Gary Albright)
The Count (Stan Hansen)
Fujigami (Tatsumi Fujinami)
Kapuna (Toshiaki Kawada)
Mongrel (Jumbo Tsuruta)
Sam Song (Kenta Kobashi)
Samoa (Giant Baba)
Siberia (Steve Williams)
Wu Fang (Mitsuharu Misawa)

Samurai Wrestling Federation (Pancrase / Universal Wrestling Federation)
200 Wins (Yoji Anjoh)
Akira (Akira Maeda)
Billy Gaijin (Scott Norton)
Kaiji (Yoshiaki Fujiwara)
Konaka (Shiro Koshinaka)
Moma (Nobuhiko Takada)
Sherlock (Ken Shamrock)
Thunder Dome (Bas Rutten)
Uraki (Masakastsu Funaki)
Yamagiwa (Kazumo Yamazaki)

Dead or Alive (Frontier Martial Arts Wrestling / WAR)
Blackheart (Tarzan Goto)
David Harley (Sabu)
Habanero (Hayabusa)
Kim Chee (Koji Kiato)
Puchteca (Atsushi Onita)
Saladin (Genichiro Tenryu)

Independent Union (Michinoku Pro Wrestling)
Black Belt (TAKA Michinoku)
Black Ninja (The Great Sasuke)
Mukluk (Kensuke Sasaki)
Shaolin (Jinsei Shinzaki)
El Bolador (Hiroyoshi Tenzan)

Neo Strong Wrestling (New Japan Pro Wrestling)
Abispa (Jushin "Thunder" Liger)
Bad Blood (The Great Muta)
Bolt Jamison (Kensuke Sasaki)
Dakota (Hiroshi Hase)
Dojo (Shinya Hashimoto)
Mad Oahu (Riki Chōshū)
Mongol (Keiji Mutoh)
Overdose (Road Warrior Hawk)
The Turk (Dynamite Kid)



1997
WCW vs. nWo: World Tour
(Nintendo 64)

The 42 playable wrestlers in the game include the following:

WCW
Chris Benoit
Ric Flair
Eddie Guerrero
Lex Luger
Dean Malenko
Rick Steiner
Scott Steiner
Sting
Ultimo Dragon
Rey Mysterio Jr.
Steven Regal
Diamond Dallas Page - Hidden

nWo
"Hollywood" Hogan
Scott Hall
Kevin Nash
Syxx
Eric Bischoff
nWo Sting
Buff Bagwell
Scott Norton
"Macho Man" Randy Savage - Hidden

DOA (FMW)
Sumo Jo (Genichiro Tenryu)
Kim Chee (Koji Kitao)
Blackheart (Tarzan Goto)
Puchteca (Atsushi Onita)
Hannibal (Hayabusa)
Powder Keg (Terry "Bamm Bamm" Gordy)
Dim Sum (Gedo)
Saladin (Abdullah the Butcher)
Ali Baba (The Original Sheik)
Wrath - Hidden

Independent Union (Michinoku Pro)
Black Ninja (The Great Sasuke)
Shaolin (Jinsei "Hakushi" Shinzaki)
The Unknown (Super Delfin)
The Claw (Gran Naniwa)
Black Belt (TAKA Michinoku)
PacoLoco (Dick Togo and "Terry Boy" Men's Teioh)
Shaman (Wellington Williams Jr.)
Master Fuji (El Gran Hamada)
Glacier - Hidden

Whole World Wrestling
Joe Bruiser - Hidden
Black Widow - Hidden (Manami Toyota)




1998
WCW Nitro
(PlayStation, Nintendo 64, Microsoft Windows)

The 64 wrestlers on the Nintendo 64 version include Hollywood Hogan, Bret Hart, Sting, Lex Luger, Kevin Nash, Randy Savage, Curt Henning, Roddy Piper, The Giant, Chris Benoit, Raven, Saturn, Rick Steiner, Scott Steiner, Goldberg, Diamond Dallas Page, Scott Hall, Jim "Anvil" Neidhart, Brian Adams, British Bulldog, Booker T, Dean Malenko, Billy Kidman, Último Dragón, Wrath, Disciple, Kanyon, Alex Wright, Buff Bagwell, Konnan, Scott Norton, Eddy Guerrero, Van Hammer, Scotty Riggs, Stevie Ray, Horace Hogan, Rey Mysterio, Jr., Lodi, Sick Boy, La Parka, Chavo Guerrero Jr., Reese, Fit Finley, Meng, The Barbarian, Ernest Miller, Disco Inferno, Eric Bischoff, "Mean" Gene Okerlund, Miss Elizabeth, Arn Anderson, Bobby Heenan, Kimberly, Larry Zbysko, Sonny Onoo, Rick Fuller, Juventud Guerrera, Psychosis, Mike Enos, Rick Rude, Kaz Hayashi, Jimmy Hart, and Steve "Mongo" McMichael.



1998
WCW/nWo Revenge
(Nintendo 64)

The 62 wrestlers in the game include Hollywood Hogan, The Giant, Roddy Piper, DDP, Goldberg, Bret Hart, Chris Benoit, Brian Adams, Scott Hall, Scott Norton, Buff Bagwell, Eric Bischoff, Scott Steiner, Curt Hennig, Kevin Nash, Sting, Lex Luger, Randy Savage, Konnan, Raven, Lodi, Riggs, Sick Boy, Reese, Kidman, Rick Steiner, Fit Finley, Booker T, Saturn, Disco Inferno, Jim Neidhart, British Bulldog, Glacier, Meng, Van Hammer, Kanyon/Mortis, Yugi Nagata, Larry Zbysko, Barbarian, La Parka, Stevie Ray, Chris Jericho, Eddy Guerrero, Psychosis, Rey Mysterio Jr., Dean Malenko, Juventud Guerrera, Ultimo Dragon, Chavo Guerrero Jr., Alex Wright, AKI Man/THQ Man, Shogun, Executioner, Dr. Frank, Jekel, Maya Inca Boy, Hawk Hana, Kim Chee, Dake Ken, Brickowski, Ming Chee, Han Zo Mon.



1999
WCW/nWo Thunder
(PlayStation)

The 32 unlocked playable wrestlers in the game include Hollywood Hogan, Bill Goldberg, Bret Hart, Curt Hennig, "Macho Man" Randy Savage, The Giant, Diamond Dallas Page, Alex Wright,  Billy Kidman, Booker T, Brian Adams, Buff Bagwell, Chris Benoit, Chris Jericho, Chris Kanyon, Dean Malenko, Jim Neidhart, Kevin Nash, Konnan, Lex Luger, Perry Saturn, Raven, Rick Steiner, Roddy Piper, Scott Hall, Scott Norton, Scott Steiner, Sting, The British Bulldog, The Disciple, Ultimo Dragon, and Wrath. There were also 32 unlockable characters which included  Ric Flair, Arn Anderson, Rick Rude, Sting ('80s style), Barbarian, Chavo Guerrero, Jr., Disco Inferno, Eddy Guerrero, Ernest "The Cat" Miller, Fit Finley, Glacier, Horace Hogan, Johnny Grunge, Juventud Guerrera, Kaz Hayashi, La Parka, Larry Zbysko, Lodi, Meng, Mike Enos, Prince Iaukea, Psychosis, Reese, Rey Mysterio, Jr., Rick Fuller, Rocco Rock, Scotty Riggs, Sick Boy, Mongo, Stevie Ray, Van Hammer, and Vincent





1999
WCW Mayhem
(PlayStation, Nintendo 64, Game Boy Color)

The roster of 53 wrestlers includes Alex Wright, Arn Anderson, Bam Bam Bigelow, Barry Windham, Bobby Blaze, Bobby Duncum Jr., "Beautiful" Bobby Eaton, Booker T, Bret "Hitman" Hart, Buff Bagwell, Chavo Guerrero Jr., Chris "The Crippler" Benoit, Chris Jericho, Curt Hennig, Diamond Dallas Page, Dean Malenko, Disco Inferno, Doug Dellinger, Eddy Guerrero, Eric Bischoff, Ernest "The Cat" Miller, Goldberg, Hollywood Hogan, Horace Hogan, Jimmy "The Mouth of the South" Hart, Juventud Guerrera, Kanyon, Kaz Hayashi, Kenny Kaos, Kevin "Big Sexy" Nash, La Parka, Lash LeRoux, Lex Luger, Lizmark Jr., "Macho Man" Randy Savage, Mean Gene Okerlund, Norman, Smiley, Prince Laukea, Psychosis, Raven, Rey Mysterio Jr., Ric Flair, Rick Steiner, Sgt. Buddy Lee Parker, Perry Saturn, Scott Hall, Scott Norton, Scott "Big Poppa Pump" Steiner, Sonny Onoo, Steve "Mongo" McMichael, Stevie Ray, Sting (standard), Sting (Wolfpac) and Wrath.



1995
New Japan Pro-Wrestling '95: Battle 7 in Tokyo Dome
(SUPER FAMICOM)


1995
New Japan Pro-Wrestling: Toukon Retsuden
(PlayStation, WonderSwan)



1996
New Japan Pro-Wrestling: Toukon Retsuden 2
(PlayStation)



1998
New Japan Pro-Wrestling: Toukon Road – Brave Spirits
(Nintendo 64)



1998
New Japan Pro-Wrestling: Toukon Retsuden 3
(PlayStation)


1998
New Japan Pro-Wrestling: Toukon Road 2 – The Next Generation
(Nintendo 64)



1999
New Japan Pro-Wrestling: Toukon Retsuden 4
(Dreamcast)



1997
All Japan Pro Wrestling featuring Virtua
(Saturn)



1999
King's Soul: All Japan Pro Wrestling
(PlayStation)


1999
Giant Gram: All Japan Pro Wrestling 2
(Dreamcast)

Randy Savage Top Interviews in 1986 and 1987 [Videos]



Randy Savage with Miss Elizabeth
"That's a heck of a lot of money, right there."
January 1986


Randy Savage
"Nothing but garbage."
February 1986


Randy Savage with Miss Elizabeth
"Champion's Prerogative!"
March 1986


Randy Savage with Miss Elizabeth
"Sweeping Professional Wrestling Completely Clean."
April 1986


Randy Savage with Miss Elizabeth
"More seductive than sex."
May 1986


Randy Savage
"You can call it WrestleMania 5,465 and three quarters."
June 1986


Randy Savage
"I'm going to buy you a ringside ticket."
July 1986


Randy Savage with Miss Elizabeth
"Rules are made to be broken."
February 1987


Randy Savage with Bobby Heenan
"I think it is a prime time to do something like that."
February 1987


Randy Savage
"Cup of Coffee!"
March 1987


Randy Savage
"The Cream of the Crop!"
April 1987


Randy Savage
"Just let Lake Placid do all the talking."
May 1987


Randy Savage
"Don't buy any unripe bananas."
October 1987

Hitman: My Real Life in the Cartoon World of Wrestling [Videos]


Hitman: My Real Life in the Cartoon World of Wrestling is the autobiography written by professional wrestling legend, Bret Hart. Published on October 16, 2007, the book details Hart's life and how it was greatly influenced by professional wrestling.

"Forget everything you thought you knew about the insane world of professional wrestling. The sixth son of legendary Canadian wrestling promoter Stu Hart, Bret Hart was born into wrestling royalty. From his early twenties until he retired at forty-three, Hart kept an audio diary, recording stories of the wrestling life: the relentless travel, the practical jokes, the sex and steroids and cocaine, and the real rivalries (as opposed to the staged ones that unfolded before the fans)."











KING KONG BUNDY MATCHES IN THE WWF [Videos]



King Kong Bundy vs Mario Mancinni
(Commentary: Vince McMahon and Bruno Sammartino)
March 16, 1985



King Kong Bundy vs S.D. Jones
(Commentary: Gorilla Monson and Jesse Ventura) 
March 31, 1985


King Kong Bundy with Jim Neidhart and Jimmy Hart
(Gene Okerlund interview)
April 13, 1985


King Kong Bundy with Jimmy Hart
(Jesse Ventura interview)
April 26, 1985


King Kong Bundy vs Serge Jodoin and Brian Mackney
(Commentary: Ken Resnick and Jesse Ventura)
May 19, 1985



King Kong Bundy vs Sal G
(Commentary: Vince McMahon and Bruno Sammartino)
July 6, 1985


King Kong Bundy vs Andre the Giant
(Commentary: Gorilla Monson and Jesse Ventura) 
September 23, 1985


King Kong Bundy vs Richard Krupa
(Commentary: Gorilla Monson and Jesse Ventura) 
January 25, 1986


King Kong Bundy crushes Hulk Hogan
(Commentary: Vince McMahon and Jesse Ventura) 
March 1, 1986


King Kong Bundy on The Body Shop
(Jesse Ventura interview) 
March 22, 1986


King Kong Bundy vs Hillbilly Jim
(Commentary: Gorilla Monson and Dick Graham)
March 30, 1986


King Kong Bundy vs "Mr. USA" Tony Atlas
(Commentary: Gorilla Monson and Lord Alfred Hayes)
May 24, 1986


King Kong Bundy with Bobby Heenan
(Gene Okerlund interview)
October 12, 1987


King Kong Bundy vs Bam Bam Bigelow
(Commentary: Gorilla Monson, Lord Alfred Hayes, and Nick Bonkwinkel)
November 24, 1987

Tag Team Battles: Demolition vs The Powers of Pain [Videos]


Formed in the World Wrestling Federation in early 1987 as villains, the team of Ax and Smash, collectively known as Demolition, went on to become three-time WWF World Tag Team Champions. Beginning with the betrayal of Mr. Fiji during the 1988 Survivor Servies, Demolition started their official run as fan favorites until they became villains again with the addition of team member Crush, in the spring of 1990.


Formed in 1987 in the National Wrestling Alliance (NWA), the team of The Barbarian and The Warlord, took on the name of the Powers of Pain. Arriving in the World Wrestling Federation in June 1988, the first tag team they faced on a regular basis was Demolition. Originally known as heroic good guys, the Powers of Pain turned into villains with their alliance with Mr. Fuji in November 1988.

The Powers of Pain battled against Demolition in at least a dozen television matches in the WWF that spanned from July 1988 to January 1990.



















23.07.1988
The Powers Of Pain vs Demolition (c)
WWF on PRISM Network 
Spectrum in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

24.11.1988
Survivor Series Ten Team Tag Team Elimination
WWF Survivor Series 1988
Richfield Coliseum in Richfield, Ohio

26.11.1988
Demolition (c) vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF on MSG Network 
Madison Square Garden in New York City, New York

03.12.1988
Demolition (c) vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF on NESN 
Boston Garden in Boston, Massachusetts

17.12.1988
Demolition (c) vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF on Z Channel 
Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena in Los Angeles, California

30.12.1988
The Powers Of Pain vs Demolition (c)
WWF on MSG Network 
Madison Square Garden in New York City, New York

14.01.1989
Demolition (c) vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF on PRISM Network 
Philadelphia Spectrum in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

29.01.1989
Demolition (c) vs Powers Of Pain
WWF on Z Channel 
Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena in Los Angeles, California

11.02.1989
Demolition (c) vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF on PRISM Network 
Philadelphia Spectrum in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

02.04.1989
Demolition (c) vs Mr. Fuji & The Powers Of Pain
WWF WrestleMania V 
Trump Plaza Convention Center in Atlantic City, New Jersey

10.04.1989
Demolition (c) vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF On Tele+2 
Palatrussardi in Milan, Italy

22.01.1990
Demolition vs The Powers Of Pain
WWF Superstars #176 
Miami Arena in Miami, Florida

Vintage Wrestlers: Vincent Lopez [Videos]


Vincent Lopez was born Daniel Vincent Lopez DeVinaspre in Meridian, Idaho on July 24, 1908. Lopez was the son of Spanish immigrants and was a standout football player while in high school.


Lopez entered professional wrestling in early 1930 traveling throughout the world including Australia, Hawaii, and South America. In Los Angeles, California on his birthday, July 24, 1935, Lopez defeated Man Mountian Dean in the Undisputed World Heavyweight Championship tournament final.


Vincent Lopez vs Man Mountain Dean
Slient Video

Lopez was mainly known as a "bad guy" and the fans loved to hate him. Lopez held the World Heavyweight Championship for over a year, defending the title against the likes of Gino Garibaldi, George Calzi, and Howard Cantonwine.

On April 27, 1936, Vincent Lopez was presented with the “Lou Daro World Heavyweight Championship Trophy” by Civil Service Commission President George Lyon.  Lyon was acting on behalf of Los Angeles Mayor Frank Shaw.  The presentation was made at a special luncheon at the Biltmore Hotel. Among the others in attendance were promoter Jack Daro, matchmaker Joe “Toots” Mondt, and the Los Angeles Chief of Police Davis.

On August 19, 1936, a historic three falls match between Vincent Lopez and Dave Levin took place at Wrigley Field in Los Angeles, California. Coming from different parts of the county and different organizational championship lines, both Levin and Lopez claimed to be the world champion. Lopez would lose two of the three falls and Levin was declared the victor. In classic "bad guy style," after the loss, Lopez proclaimed that he was robbed of the victory, and blamed referee McCullough.


Lopez would continue to wrestle for over 25 years facing champions and upstart wrestlers alike.

Bronko Nagurski vs Vincent Lopez
August 11, 1937 - Los Angeles, California
Undisputed World Heavyweight Championship Match


Vincent Lopez involved in a Tornado Tag Team Match
March 28, 1940 - Hollywood, California

Cowboy Carlson vs Vincent Lopez
May 8, 1953 - Chicago, Illinois