Roy Jones Jr. vs Bernard Hopkins[4-3-2010][HBO-PPV]

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winner
Bhop by KO 14 41.18%
Bhop by Dec 9 26.47%
Draw 1 2.94%
RJJR by KO 1 2.94%
RJJR by Dec 9 26.47%
Voters: 34. Sorry, you cannot vote on this poll (Boxden members only)

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Props Slaps
 8 years ago '04        #101
Grisly 29 heat pts29
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 VictoryThagr8 said:
People are actually waiting for this f!ght....LMAO


Man this f!ght should've happen when both were in their prime.


Now Roy is completely shot to s**t. He got completely destroyed by Green in 2 rounds, and lost an got his a.ss beat by calzaghe. I really refuse to watch Hopkin getting a cheap win against Roy. We all know Prime for prime roy would destroy Hopkins and now roy is shot as hell. I refused to watch this f!ght especially the how s**tty roy look in his f!ght.
okay, so don't watch the f!ght the f**kin then?
 8 years ago '06        #102
STILL.DETOX|m 704 heat pts704 OP
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 stogz said:
No no, not '2 rounds'.... TWO MINUTES!!! 122 seconds!


Not that I care but,

Jones, rumored to be struggling with weight, weighs in at 175.5 and doesn't look dried out. He'll have to lose that half pound.


^^^ from the weigh-in


Weights: Bernard Hopkins 175-Pounds, Roy Jones 175



[pic - click to view]


jones has a boner for some reason


By Ryan Burton

After 17 years of waiting, Bernard Hopkins and Roy Jones Jr. have made weight and are ready to battle on Saturday night at the Mandalay Bay Events Center in Las Vegas, Nevada. Jones won a twelve round decision over Hopkins in 1993.

Jones (54-6, 40KOs) stepped on the scale and weighed 175.5 on his first try. On his second try, Jones stripped down and weighed in at the light heavyweight limit of 175. Hopkins (50-5-1, 32KOs) was on target on his first attempt when he weighed in at 175-pounds.


Last edited by STILL.DETOX; 04-02-2010 at 05:16 PM..
 04-02-2010, 06:27 PM         #103
DrX 
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i hate hopkins so much....he wants to beat up a old hurt roy jones to boost his ego. i hope roy jones beat him, because it would eat him for the rest of his life. damn smh roy, i feel bad hes doing this to himself


Last edited by DrX; 04-02-2010 at 06:39 PM..
 8 years ago '06        #104
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 DrX said:
i hate hopkins so much....he wants to beat up a old hurt roy jones to boost his eago. i hope roy jones beat him, because it would eat him for the rest of his life. damn smh roy, i feel bad hes doing this to himself
me 2 man, especially since i actually met him. hope nothing bad happens...



[pic - click to view]




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 8 years ago '06        #105
StudiosConnect' 3 heat pts
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here a few flicks I took at the weigh-in got good seats.... roy jones was getting a lil bit to hyper... fans let him know...

"NO MORE EXCUSES ROY!!" LOUD AND CLEAR

BHOP COMING FOR THE HEAD x!


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Ismayl Sillakh is gonna demolish daniel judah.......

and

Sergio Mora may k!ll Calvin Green ... s**t is a joke


Last edited by StudiosConnect'; 04-02-2010 at 06:58 PM..
 8 years ago '06        #106
philly337 20 heat pts20
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lol @ "jones has a boner for some reason" haha

but this s**t is about to suck...will have to hear from dumbasses who don't know s**t how hopkins > jones based off of this f!ght.Pullin for roy but dude is shot to hell and back
 8 years ago '06        #107
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LAS VEGAS – Lines at the ticket windows are short. Great seats are, most definitely, still available. The pay-per-view broadcast, which will set you back $50, will be shown once, and only once, and then, presumably, will vanish into the ether.

Buy the rematch that’s been 17 years in the making and you might even see a good f!ght.

Chances are more likely if you happen upon the Bernard Hopkins-Roy Jones Jr. light heavyweight bout on Saturday, either in person at the Mandalay Bay Events Center, or on pay-per-view, that you’ll see a one-sided beatdown of a once-great champion.
More From Kevin Iole


Think Larry Holmes versus Muhammad Ali and you should have an idea of what kind of a f!ght to expect.

A lot has been made about the age of the contestants, but their ages are irrelevant. Hopkins is 45 and Jones is 41, but Hopkins remains a formidable opponent for anyone in the world. Jones, who once was as gifted as a young Ali, now looks like a fairly good reincarnation of the 1980s version of the iconic heavyweight.

Therein lies the problem with a match that came about because Hopkins is so competitive, he couldn’t let go of the idea of a rematch of a f!ght he’d lost 17 years ago:

It’s no longer a fair f!ght.

Jones believes he’ll knock Hopkins out, but says he believes Hopkins took the f!ght because he feels Jones is finished.

“Bernard Hopkins is a shark; he’s a bottom feeder,” Jones said. “He’s a catfish. He’s waiting around for someone to die, and then he’ll bite into it. If something is dead, he’ll try to taste it. If something is alive, he doesn’t want any part of it. If something is close to dead, he’ll try to eat it.

“He wanted to wait until I was done. He didn’t have anywhere else to go and now he thinks he’ll get his revenge and ride out into the sunset. That’s the only way he is looking at it. It won’t be happening that way, but that is the plot.”

Jones isn’t done as a f!ghter; there are still men he can beat. He’s simply not able to compete with the elite men in the world any longer.

He’s coming off a first-round loss in December to Danny Green, whom Jones would have beaten with one hand had Jones been 30 and not 40 when the bout was held. He’s 5-5 in his last 10, has been knocked out three times and hasn’t beaten a legitimate top 10 f!ghter since winning a majority decision over Antonio Tarver in 2003.

It’s a fascinating debate whether a prime Hopkins could ever have beaten a prime Jones. Hopkins was the far superior technician and the master strategist; Jones was far faster, much quicker and far more athletic.

In 1993, Jones was just reaching his peak, moving on an upward arc toward the pinnacle of the sport, when he met Hopkins for the middleweight championship in Washington, D.C.

Hopkins was, in his own words, still “green,” and wasn’t the complete f!ghter he would become. Jones won the f!ght going away despite a broken right hand.

A match between, say, the 1994 version of Roy Jones and the 1998 version of Bernard Hopkins might have been a f!ght for the ages.

Saturday’s bout will be one, instead, for the aged. Minutes after college basketball delivers the Final Four, boxing will serve up the Final 40s.

Jones, who earns no guarantee and only makes money from the upside of the pay-per-view sales after expenses have been paid and Hopkins gets a $3.5 million cut, has been pitching every angle he can.

Asked if he is concerned he’s putting himself in danger, given he’s been knocked out several times and hasn’t shown the same ability to take a punch that he once did, Jones delivered a startling answer:

Yes.

Essentially what he was saying is, if you don’t want to come out to watch the car race, come out to see the wrecks.

“Yes, I do,” Jones answered. “I take my hat off to you and I thank them for being concerned about me for putting my life on the line.”


Jones went on to predict he’d knock out Hopkins, though the Mandalay Bay sports book will give you cool 11-1 odds on that if you want to take it. Hopkins is even money to knock out Jones and is a 5-1 favorite to win.

Jones is clearly confident despite his shaky recent history that even prompted some of those close to him to question the wisdom of him f!ghting. If Hopkins does knock him out, though, it will probably be the last time Jones f!ghts.

He’s selling the f!ght hard, not only encouraging fans to see the wrecks but to watch if the cars erupt into flames.

Fans are concerned for his welfare, he was told. They should be, Jones said, and made the point that if Hopkins stops him, this would likely be the end.

“No, that’s very possible [I’ve lost the ability to take a punch], you know what I mean?” Jones said. “It is boxing, so that is very possible. And if that’s the case, then I know after this one that if Bernard Hopkins can hurt me, because Bernard Hopkins is not that big of a puncher, if he can hurt me then after this one maybe it’s time to hang it up.”


Hopkins, though, doesn’t want to give the impression he’s going to beat up on a weak sister, though he really has no choice.

Hopkins said he’s taking Jones seriously and if you know Hopkins at all, you know he’s telling the truth. The man is fanatic in his preparations and leaves nothing to chance.

Have no doubt that Hopkins prepared for Jones like he would have prepared for the reincarnation of Sugar Ray Robinson.

“I don’t want to look like a bully on Saturday night,” Hopkins said. “I want him to bring his ‘A game.’ “

Hopkins may not be the same man who routed a seemingly invincible Felix Trinidad in 2001, but he’s not far off it. Even at 45, he’s got the kind of hard body that would make The Chippendales jealous.

And that’s not by chance. From his earliest days as a boxer, Hopkins treated his body with reverence. It was his tool and he took the finest care of it.

“The fountain of youth primarily starts with your youth,” Hopkins trainer Naazim Richardson said. “Bernard took care of his body when he was a young man. He lived right. He never was one to party, [not] a lot of late nights.”

As a result, Richardson said, Hopkins can compete as well at 45 as he could at 25, perhaps better. He’s equally as well-conditioned and far more knowledgeable, even if he’s sacrificed a tad of his reflexes to age.

He’ll finally get the chance for revenge on Saturday, to release nearly two decades of frustration by pummeling Jones around the ring. It is, he says, deadly seriously, personal.

It doesn’t seem nearly as personal to Jones as it does to Hopkins. Jones simply hopes to make a score off the f!ght’s success. He pleaded with fans to pay the $50 and purchase the pay-per-view, despite his so-so recent record and his loss in December.

“We’ve laid down our hard earned lives to put on two stellar careers over that 17-year period between f!ghts,” Jones said. “So why not lay down your hard-earned money to watch two guys who put their hard-earned lives on the line to entertain you people for 17, 18 years?

“They understand who we are. They know who we are. They’ve watched us for years. We’ve entertained them for years, so why not give back to us and let us go at it one more time for the ages? They know one thing for sure; they’re going to get what they pay for.”

Muhammad Ali made many of the same promises in 1980, only to get thrashed as if he were a rank amateur.

Nearly 30 years later, history, it appears, may be about to repeat itself.


Last edited by STILL.DETOX; 04-02-2010 at 07:29 PM..
 8 years ago '06        #108
philly337 20 heat pts20
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 Fishscale said:
LAS VEGAS – Lines at the ticket windows are short. Great seats are, most definitely, still available. The pay-per-view broadcast, which will set you back $50, will be shown once, and only once, and then, presumably, will vanish into the ether.

Buy the rematch that’s been 17 years in the making and you might even see a good f!ght.

Chances are more likely if you happen upon the Bernard Hopkins-Roy Jones Jr. light heavyweight bout on Saturday, either in person at the Mandalay Bay Events Center, or on pay-per-view, that you’ll see a one-sided beatdown of a once-great champion.
More From Kevin Iole


Think Larry Holmes versus Muhammad Ali and you should have an idea of what kind of a f!ght to expect.

A lot has been made about the age of the contestants, but their ages are irrelevant. Hopkins is 45 and Jones is 41, but Hopkins remains a formidable opponent for anyone in the world. Jones, who once was as gifted as a young Ali, now looks like a fairly good reincarnation of the 1980s version of the iconic heavyweight.

Therein lies the problem with a match that came about because Hopkins is so competitive, he couldn’t let go of the idea of a rematch of a f!ght he’d lost 17 years ago:

It’s no longer a fair f!ght.

Jones believes he’ll knock Hopkins out, but says he believes Hopkins took the f!ght because he feels Jones is finished.

“Bernard Hopkins is a shark; he’s a bottom feeder,” Jones said. “He’s a catfish. He’s waiting around for someone to die, and then he’ll bite into it. If something is dead, he’ll try to taste it. If something is alive, he doesn’t want any part of it. If something is close to dead, he’ll try to eat it.

“He wanted to wait until I was done. He didn’t have anywhere else to go and now he thinks he’ll get his revenge and ride out into the sunset. That’s the only way he is looking at it. It won’t be happening that way, but that is the plot.”

Jones isn’t done as a f!ghter; there are still men he can beat. He’s simply not able to compete with the elite men in the world any longer.

He’s coming off a first-round loss in December to Danny Green, whom Jones would have beaten with one hand had Jones been 30 and not 40 when the bout was held. He’s 5-5 in his last 10, has been knocked out three times and hasn’t beaten a legitimate top 10 f!ghter since winning a majority decision over Antonio Tarver in 2003.

It’s a fascinating debate whether a prime Hopkins could ever have beaten a prime Jones. Hopkins was the far superior technician and the master strategist; Jones was far faster, much quicker and far more athletic.

In 1993, Jones was just reaching his peak, moving on an upward arc toward the pinnacle of the sport, when he met Hopkins for the middleweight championship in Washington, D.C.

Hopkins was, in his own words, still “green,” and wasn’t the complete f!ghter he would become. Jones won the f!ght going away despite a broken right hand.

A match between, say, the 1994 version of Roy Jones and the 1998 version of Bernard Hopkins might have been a f!ght for the ages.

Saturday’s bout will be one, instead, for the aged. Minutes after college basketball delivers the Final Four, boxing will serve up the Final 40s.

Jones, who earns no guarantee and only makes money from the upside of the pay-per-view sales after expenses have been paid and Hopkins gets a $3.5 million cut, has been pitching every angle he can.

Asked if he is concerned he’s putting himself in danger, given he’s been knocked out several times and hasn’t shown the same ability to take a punch that he once did, Jones delivered a startling answer:

Yes.

Essentially what he was saying is, if you don’t want to come out to watch the car race, come out to see the wrecks.

“Yes, I do,” Jones answered. “I take my hat off to you and I thank them for being concerned about me for putting my life on the line.”


Jones went on to predict he’d knock out Hopkins, though the Mandalay Bay sports book will give you cool 11-1 odds on that if you want to take it. Hopkins is even money to knock out Jones and is a 5-1 favorite to win.

Jones is clearly confident despite his shaky recent history that even prompted some of those close to him to question the wisdom of him f!ghting. If Hopkins does knock him out, though, it will probably be the last time Jones f!ghts.

He’s selling the f!ght hard, not only encouraging fans to see the wrecks but to watch if the cars erupt into flames.

Fans are concerned for his welfare, he was told. They should be, Jones said, and made the point that if Hopkins stops him, this would likely be the end.

“No, that’s very possible [I’ve lost the ability to take a punch], you know what I mean?” Jones said. “It is boxing, so that is very possible. And if that’s the case, then I know after this one that if Bernard Hopkins can hurt me, because Bernard Hopkins is not that big of a puncher, if he can hurt me then after this one maybe it’s time to hang it up.”


Hopkins, though, doesn’t want to give the impression he’s going to beat up on a weak sister, though he really has no choice.

Hopkins said he’s taking Jones seriously and if you know Hopkins at all, you know he’s telling the truth. The man is fanatic in his preparations and leaves nothing to chance.

Have no doubt that Hopkins prepared for Jones like he would have prepared for the reincarnation of Sugar Ray Robinson.

“I don’t want to look like a bully on Saturday night,” Hopkins said. “I want him to bring his ‘A game.’ “

Hopkins may not be the same man who routed a seemingly invincible Felix Trinidad in 2001, but he’s not far off it. Even at 45, he’s got the kind of hard body that would make The Chippendales jealous.

And that’s not by chance. From his earliest days as a boxer, Hopkins treated his body with reverence. It was his tool and he took the finest care of it.

“The fountain of youth primarily starts with your youth,” Hopkins trainer Naazim Richardson said. “Bernard took care of his body when he was a young man. He lived right. He never was one to party, [not] a lot of late nights.”

As a result, Richardson said, Hopkins can compete as well at 45 as he could at 25, perhaps better. He’s equally as well-conditioned and far more knowledgeable, even if he’s sacrificed a tad of his reflexes to age.

He’ll finally get the chance for revenge on Saturday, to release nearly two decades of frustration by pummeling Jones around the ring. It is, he says, deadly seriously, personal.

It doesn’t seem nearly as personal to Jones as it does to Hopkins. Jones simply hopes to make a score off the f!ght’s success. He pleaded with fans to pay the $50 and purchase the pay-per-view, despite his so-so recent record and his loss in December.

“We’ve laid down our hard earned lives to put on two stellar careers over that 17-year period between f!ghts,” Jones said. “So why not lay down your hard-earned money to watch two guys who put their hard-earned lives on the line to entertain you people for 17, 18 years?

“They understand who we are. They know who we are. They’ve watched us for years. We’ve entertained them for years, so why not give back to us and let us go at it one more time for the ages? They know one thing for sure; they’re going to get what they pay for.”

Muhammad Ali made many of the same promises in 1980, only to get thrashed as if he were a rank amateur.

Nearly 30 years later, history, it appears, may be about to repeat itself.
but but but...jones isn't past his prime and not shot.....just needs to switch his style up
 8 years ago '06        #109
StudiosConnect' 3 heat pts
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I'm saying u really had to qoute that book lmao

I'd like to see Hopkins win cause he isn't on a L streak... and the fact he said Jones could "Die" at the press conference
 04-02-2010, 09:21 PM         #110
DrX 
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earlier in the week i had a crazy dream . roy knocked out hopkins after three rounds, i was happy as shocked then i woke up lol

it was a real dream to, im not going for a corny joke


Last edited by DrX; 04-02-2010 at 09:22 PM..
 04-02-2010, 09:47 PM         #111
elferoz 
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[video - click to view]

 8 years ago '04        #112
LovinPavan 
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like this f!ght really matters. it's like watching magic play bird in a charity game, except bhop and rj hate eachother alot more, lol.
 8 years ago '07        #113
stogz 18 heat pts18
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 DrX said:
earlier in the week i had a crazy dream . roy knocked out hopkins after three rounds, i was happy as shocked then i woke up lol

it was a real dream to, im not going for a corny joke

That's a bad thing man.

I've had those dreams for at least 5-6 years now. Whatever happens in my dream, usually the exact opposite happens in real life. Well, not 'usually', EVERY SINGLE TIME.

The last dream I had about a boxing match was Mayweather/Mosley. I dreamed Mayweather won. Which almost certainly means, he will lose (according to my dream history).

I even dreamed about Mayweather/Gatti. I dreamed that Gatti won in the first round. Actually, it was one punch, lol. Gatti hit him with one powershot... Floyd literally started to cry, and he quit in the first round while sobbing.

All my dreams about boxing (RJJ, Mayweather, Judah, Cotto, etc) the exact opposite ALWAYS ends up happening.
 8 years ago '06        #114
STILL.DETOX|m 704 heat pts704 OP
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 stogz said:
That's a bad thing man.

I've had those dreams for at least 5-6 years now. Whatever happens in my dream, usually the exact opposite happens in real life. Well, not 'usually', EVERY SINGLE TIME.

The last dream I had about a boxing match was Mayweather/Mosley. I dreamed Mayweather won. Which almost certainly means, he will lose (according to my dream history).

I even dreamed about Mayweather/Gatti. I dreamed that Gatti won in the first round. Actually, it was one punch, lol. Gatti hit him with one powershot... Floyd literally started to cry, and he quit in the first round while sobbing.

All my dreams about boxing (RJJ, Mayweather, Judah, Cotto, etc) the exact opposite ALWAYS ends up happening.
lol nostradamus over here
 8 years ago '08        #115
primetime 60 heat pts60
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man someone better have a stream for me i wanna see this f!ght...this might be roy's last f!ght hope he kicks his a.ss again
 8 years ago '06        #116
STILL.DETOX|m 704 heat pts704 OP
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Calzaghe, Toney, Johnson, Winky Pick Jones Over Hopkins


In some wild predictions, Golden Boy Promotions sent out a press release with a unanimous prediction count from several f!ghters on tomorrow's Bernard Hopkins vs. Roy Jones pay-per-view, and all of them have picked the massive underdog Jones to win.

"I think if Roy still has it, he can win on points. Either way it will be close and I would be surprised if there is a stoppage." -Joe Calzaghe, split decision over both Hopkins and Jones

"I like both of them, but if I would have to bet I'd pick Roy because of his slickness and speed. Bernard is crafty but I think Roy is going to be sharper and quicker in this one. Roy in a decision." - - Winky Wright, Decision loss to Hopkins

"Jones has more speed and more power than Bernard. Jones by decision." - Glen Johnson, Jones KO 9th Round

"Roy will outbox Hopkins and win eight rounds to four." - James Toney, Decision loss to Jones

"Roy Jones will outbox Bernard. Roy in a decision." - Buddy McGirt, Former World Champion
 04-03-2010, 01:27 AM         #117
DrX 
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 stogz said:
That's a bad thing man.

I've had those dreams for at least 5-6 years now. Whatever happens in my dream, usually the exact opposite happens in real life. Well, not 'usually', EVERY SINGLE TIME.

The last dream I had about a boxing match was Mayweather/Mosley. I dreamed Mayweather won. Which almost certainly means, he will lose (according to my dream history).

I even dreamed about Mayweather/Gatti. I dreamed that Gatti won in the first round. Actually, it was one punch, lol. Gatti hit him with one powershot... Floyd literally started to cry, and he quit in the first round while sobbing.

All my dreams about boxing (RJJ, Mayweather, Judah, Cotto, etc) the exact opposite ALWAYS ends up happening.
i hope the floyd vs mosley f!ght breaks the cycle..
 8 years ago '07        #118
stogz 18 heat pts18
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 Fishscale said:
Calzaghe, Toney, Johnson, Winky Pick Jones Over Hopkins


In some wild predictions, Golden Boy Promotions sent out a press release with a unanimous prediction count from several f!ghters on tomorrow's Bernard Hopkins vs. Roy Jones pay-per-view, and all of them have picked the massive underdog Jones to win.

"I think if Roy still has it, he can win on points. Either way it will be close and I would be surprised if there is a stoppage." -Joe Calzaghe, split decision over both Hopkins and Jones

"I like both of them, but if I would have to bet I'd pick Roy because of his slickness and speed. Bernard is crafty but I think Roy is going to be sharper and quicker in this one. Roy in a decision." - - Winky Wright, Decision loss to Hopkins

"Jones has more speed and more power than Bernard. Jones by decision." - Glen Johnson, Jones KO 9th Round

"Roy will outbox Hopkins and win eight rounds to four." - James Toney, Decision loss to Jones

"Roy Jones will outbox Bernard. Roy in a decision." - Buddy McGirt, Former World Champion

Well, Calzaghe hates Hopkins. Considers him to lack intelligence, to be a racist, and a coward.

Winky is friends with Roy. That's why Wink and RJJ never fought each other.

Glen Johnson doesn't like Hop either. Dude won't give him a rematch.

James Toney hates Hop more than he dislikes RJJ. Hop b*tched out of a f!ght with him twice.

 8 years ago '07        #119
stogz 18 heat pts18
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 DrX said:
i hope the floyd vs mosley f!ght breaks the cycle..

Lemme tell you, that is the ONLY reason why I haven't made a pick for the f!ght yet. On top of that, that is why I posted, or made a case for what mosley could do to win.


First f!ght I remember having a dream about was Tyson/Holyfield I. Lemme tell you that in my dream Tyson dealt with Holyfield's case and I woke up out that sleep confident than a muthafu*ker that Tyson was gonna win. Never been so confident in a f!ght in all my life. That damn f!ght ruined my childhood... a second time (see Tyson/Douglas I for the first time).
 8 years ago '06        #120
philly337 20 heat pts20
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well decided to order this...not sure why

i know how this f!ght will go but i'm pulli for roy and even though i know he's shot to hell everytime before one of his f!ghts i feel he can turn back the clock.In this f!ght i give him a chance which is making me shell some dough out
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