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ESPN BOXING - 50 Greatest Boxers of All-Time


 
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 05-08-2007, 01:34 PM         #51
The Asshole 
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44. Pernell Whitaker

wft?????????????

 05-08-2007, 01:41 PM         #52
elferoz 
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de la hoya ahead of jones, hopkins, barrera, mayweather, and whitaker is a joke.

 12 years ago '06        #53
yumflip 4 heat pts
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Kinda disappointed @ Hagler & Hearns being so low...was glad to see Billy Conn make the list, but I expected him on there, just not that high...that means Duran is higher than either Hagler & Hearns....i dunno bout that one...funny so many modern day boxers are in the latter half of this....

 12 years ago '06        #54
yumflip 4 heat pts
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 elferoz said
de la hoya ahead of jones, hopkins, barrera, mayweather, and whitaker is a joke.
especially since Mayweather & B-Hop beat him...list is starting to look suspect, but I'm willin to see the whole joint before I trip...

fin.

 12 years ago '06        #55
bassy 23 heat pts23
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Joe Louis better be #1 or #2.

And Jack Johnson better be in the top 10.

Oh and Tyson at 50 is a joke, but I don't know if he would even be in my top 15-20.

 05-08-2007, 02:41 PM         #56
dj mannie fresh 
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they had hagler and hearns out of the top 20 this is the most embarrasing sh*t ive seen. the list was probably made by PISTON HONDA or DON FLAMENCO

 12 years ago '04        #57
KiNgJaMeS305|M 58 heat pts58 OP
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30. Terry McGovern

Bantamweight, featherweight Ring career: 1897-1908 Record: 60-4-4 (42 KOs) and 10 no-decisions
Career notes: Fearsome puncher. Won world bantamweight title in 1899 with first-round knockout. Added featherweight crown via eighth-round stoppage victory in January 1900. Every one of six title defenses was by knockout.

29. Sandy Saddler

Featherweight, junior lightweight Ring career: 1944-57 Record: 144-16-2 (103 KOs)
Career notes: Tall and skinny for a featherweight. Frequently chastised for regular recourse to rough-and-tumble tactics, although also possessed good boxing skills. Only opponent to regularly get better of Willie Pep, whom he beat three times out of four, all victories coming inside the distance. Won featherweight championship in first bout, in October 1948, before losing it in rematch four months later. Won junior lightweight belt in December 1949. After two defenses, abdicated crown to concentrate again on featherweight division. Reclaimed championship from Pep in 1950. Held on to title until 1956, although two of those years were spent inactive while in Army. Retired as champion in January 1957 as result of vision problems stemming from an auto accident.

28. Jake LaMotta

Middleweight Ring career: 1941-54 Record: 83-19-4 (30 KOs)
Career notes: Famed for biography "Raging Bull," made into movie by Martin Scorsese, with Robert DeNiro playing LaMotta. Most famous for six bouts with Sugar Ray Robinson: LaMotta won the second -- the first to defeat Robinson -- but lost other five. Won world middleweight title against Marcel Cerdan in 1949, but lost it to Robinson in 1951. Knocked down just once in his career, by Danny Nardico in 1952.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Jake LaMotta ESPN Video

27. Ezzard Charles

Middleweight, light heavyweight, heavyweight Ring career: 1940-59 Record: 96-25-1 (58 KOs)
Career notes: Had more heavyweight championship f!ghts than anyone not named Holyfield, Louis or Ali. Four title bouts came against Jersey Joe Walcott; won first two encounters, taking NBA heavyweight belt in 1949 before achieving universal recognition as champ with victory over Joe Louis the following year, and defeating Walcott again in March 1951. Was TKO'd by Walcott in July 1951 to lose title, lost again on points and failed in two attempts to wrest belt back from Rocky Marciano.

26. Joe Frazier

Heavyweight Ring career: 1965-81 Record: 32-4-1 (27 KOs)
Career notes:Four losses came to two opponents. One of three greatest heavyweights in perhaps greatest heavyweight generation ever. Claimed world title during Muhammad Ali's suspension for refusing the draft, but many regarded Ali as true champion. Met Ali on March 8, 1971, in "f!ght of the Century"; Frazier floored Ali in 15th to cement unanimous points victory. Lost title to George Foreman in 1973, and lost on points to Ali in non-title bout the following year. Fought Ali in 1975 a third time in the "Thrilla in Manila," widely regarded as greatest heavyweight title bout of all time. Ali retained title when Frazier's trainer Eddie Futch stopped contest after 14 brutal rounds. Retired after losing again to Foreman in 1976, but came back briefly in 1981, scoring a draw with Jumbo Cummings.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Joe Frazier ESPN Video

25. Marcel Cerdan

Middleweight Ring career: 1934-49 Record: 106-4 (61 KOs)
Career notes: One of most popular athletes in French history. Born in Algeria before emigrating to France. Suffered four defeats in 110 bouts, each dubious: two via disqualification, one on a controversial decision and once after injuring shoulder against Jake LaMotta in defense of world middleweight title won from Tony Zale. Was k!lled in a plane crash while en route to rematch.

24. Julio Cesar Chavez

Super featherweight, lightweight, junior welterweight, welterweight Ring career: 1980-2005 Record: 108-6-2 (87 KOs)
Career notes: Arguably most revered Mexican boxer in history. Called "J.C. Superstar." Known especially for heavy hands and murderous body punches. Won first 88 professional f!ghts before escaping with draw against Pernell Whitaker in 1993. Tasted defeat for first time against Frankie Randall four months later. Won WBC super featherweight title in September 1984. Stopped Edwin Rosario to win WBA lightweight belt in November 1987. Added WBC belt with defeat of Jose Luis Ramirez in 1988. Stopped Roger Mayweather to annex WBC junior welterweight crown in May 1989. Added IBF title with last-second stoppage win over Meldrick Taylor in 1990. Lost title to Randall, but regained it in rematch. Lost it again, to Oscar De La Hoya, in 1996, and did not hold a world title again.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Julio Cesar Chavez ESPN Video

23. Jimmy McLarnin

Flyweight, lightweight, welterweight Ring career: 1923-36 Record: 62-11-3 (20 KOs) and 1 no-decision
Career notes: Won welterweight championship in 1933 with first-round knockout. Then engaged in spectacular three-f!ght series with Barney Ross, winning one and losing two. Held victories over 13 world champions. Was perhaps first f!ghter to be referred to by sportswriters as best "pound-for-pound" f!ghter in the world.

22. Barney Ross

Lightweight, junior welterweight, welterweight Ring career: 1929-38 Record: 72-4-3 (22 KOs) and 2 no-decisions
Career notes: Claimed both lightweight and junior welterweight titles with victory over Tony Canzoneri in 1933, and defended both in rematch. Defeated Jimmy McLarnin for welterweight title in 1935, lost it in a rematch, and regained it in rubber match. Lost title to Henry Armstrong and retired.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Barney Ross ESPN Video

21. Tony Canzoneri

Bantamweight, featherweight, lightweight, junior welterweight Ring career: 1925-39 Record: 137-24-10 (44 KOs) and 4 no-decisions
Career notes: Won world featherweight championship in February 1928 when only 19, but lost first defense. Knocked out Al Singer in first round to win lightweight championship in 1930. Added junior welterweight title the following year. Lost, regained, and again lost both lightweight and junior welterweight belts.

 05-09-2007, 08:57 PM         #58
Bootup 
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They have a guy that fought in late 1800's against only white f!ghters with no known pics of any of his SIX!! whole BANTAMWEIGHT title defense and whose most known f!ght was only semi-known in boxing annals cause the opponent took a dive.

Worst list ever.

 12 years ago '04        #59
KiNgJaMeS305|M 58 heat pts58 OP
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20. George Foreman

Heavyweight Ring career: 1969-97 Record: 76-5 (68 KOs)
Career notes: On Nov. 5, 1994, knocked out Michael Moorer in 10th round to become, at 45, oldest heavyweight champion in history, capping improbable career comeback. In first incarnation, was a sullen wrecking ball of a champion, wrenching heavyweight title from Joe Frazier after six knockdowns in two rounds in January 1973. Was shockingly outthought, outfought and upended by Muhammad Ali in the "Rumble in the Jungle" in Zaire in 1974. After losing to Jimmy Young in March 1977, retired to become a preacher, but returned to ring 10 years later, to initial derision. Fought four more times after defeating Moorer before retiring for good after suffering points defeat to Shannon Briggs in a bout most people thought he won.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: George Foreman ESPN Video
Bonus video: George Foreman's greatest heavyweights ESPN Video

19. Stanley Ketchel

Middleweight, heavyweight Ring career: 1903-10 Record: 52-4-4 (49 KOs) and 4 no-decisions Career notes: Only boxer to beat twin brothers in consecutive bouts: Knocked out Mike Sullivan in February 1908, and his twin brother, Jack, two and a half months later. Victory over Jack Sullivan secured world middleweight championship, which he never lost. Made 11 defenses of crown in just three years, a total behind only Bernard Hopkins, Carlos Monzon and "Marvelous" Marvin Hagler. Fought heavyweight champion Jack Johnson in October 1909, and despite being outweighed by 35 pounds, knocked him down before being knocked out cold. Shot and k!lled by jealous husband in 1910, at 24.

18. Archie Moore

Light heavyweight, heavyweight Ring career: 1935-63 Record: 183-24-10-1 (131 KOs)
Career notes: Had fought 168 times and was 39 years old before finally getting shot at world title. Took advantage of that shot by outpointing champion Joey Maxim to take crown. Fought additional 52 bouts after that, losing just four, three to heavyweights: Rocky Marciano, Floyd Patterson and Cassius Clay. Remains oldest world champion in history: 48 years, 59 days old when last held the belt. With 131 knockouts, recorded the most of any boxer.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Archie Moore ESPN Video

17. Mickey Walker

Welterweight, middleweight, light heavyweight, heavyweight
Ring career: 1919-35 Record: 93-19-4-1 (60 KOs) and 46 no-decisions
Career notes: Won world welterweight championship in 1922 and defended it six times before losing it in 1926. In January 1925, weighing less than 150 pounds, challenged for light heavyweight title, the lightest man ever to do so. Later that year, unsuccessfully challenged Harry Greb for middleweight title. Won middleweight championship from Tiger Flowers in December 1926, and defended it three times before relinquishing in 1931. Made two more unsuccessful bids for light heavyweight crown and also challenged heavyweights Jack Sharkey and Max Schmeling.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Mickey Walker ESPN Video

16. Gene Tunney

Heavyweight Ring career: 1915-28 Record: 61-1-1-1 (45 KOs) and 19 no-decisions Career notes: Known as "f!ghting Marine." Won American light heavyweight championship from Battling Levinsky in January 1922, before losing it to and then regaining it from Harry Greb. Took world heavyweight championship from Jack Dempsey in September 1926, and retained it in rematch 11 months later. Made just one more defense before becoming one of very few champions to retire at the top and stay retired.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Gene Tunney ESPN Video

15. Jimmy Wilde

Flyweight Ring career: 1910-23 Record: 131-3-2 (99 KOs) and 13 no-decisions Career notes: One of the smallest world champions ever, and yet, pound-for-pound, one of the most destructive. Ninety-nine knockouts rank among the highest for any f!ghter, in any weight class. Became first world flyweight champion in history, stopping Young Zulu Kid in 11th round in December 1916. Lost title in final f!ght of career, by knockout to Pancho Villa.

14. Rocky Marciano

Heavyweight Ring career: 1947-56 Record: 49-0 (43 KOs) Career notes: Only undefeated heavyweight world champion in history and one of the most popular and iconic American athletes of all time. Renowned for ferocious punch and tremendous heart. Won heavyweight championship with 13th-round knockout of Jersey Joe Walcott in September 1952. Made six defenses before retiring in 1956.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Rocky Marciano ESPN Video

13. Harry Greb

Middleweight Ring career: 1913-26 Record: 105-8-3 (48 KOs) and 183 no-decisions Career notes: Despite dying at age 32, and despite a relatively brief professional career, fought more recorded bouts than all but two men in boxing history, majority of which were rendered no-decisions. Won world middleweight title in 1923 despite becoming largely blind in left eye following bout with Kid Norfolk two years earlier. Defended title six times over next three years before losing it to Tiger Flowers. In May 1922, became only boxer to defeat future heavyweight champion Gene Tunney.

13. Sugar Ray Leonard

Welterweight, junior middleweight, middleweight, super middleweight, light heavyweight Ring career: 1977-97 Record: 36-3-1 (25 KOs) Career notes: Olympic gold medalist won WBC welterweight world title with 15th-round stoppage of Wilfred Benitez in November 1979, only to shockingly lose title to Roberto Duran seven months later. Defeated Duran in rematch in the famous "No Mas" bout. Beat Ayub Kalule in 1981 to add WBA 154-pound title before dropping belt to focus on welterweight crown. Unified titles with dramatic 14th-round stoppage of WBA titlist Thomas Hearns in September 1981. Retired in November 1982 after surgery for detached retina. After comeback bout against Kevin Howard in May 1984, retired again after being disgusted with performance. Emerged from retirement to upset "Marvelous" Marvin Hagler to win middleweight crown in 1987. Defeated Donny Lalonde in November 1989 bout that was for both super middleweight and light heavyweight titles. Last two f!ghts were ill-advised comebacks that resulted in defeats: against Terry Norris in 1991 and Hector Camacho in 1997.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Sugar Ray Leonard ESPN Video

11. Joe Gans

Lightweight Ring career: 1891-1909 Record: 120-8-9 (85 KOs) and 18 no-decisions Career notes: First black man to win world lightweight title, which was secured via first-round knockout of Frank Erne in May 1902. Defeated Battling Nelson in the 42nd round in 1906, the third-longest bout in boxing history. Lost title in rematch to Nelson in 1908. Once fought three times in one night.

 12 years ago '04        #60
KiNgJaMeS305|M 58 heat pts58 OP
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$22,908 | Props total: 91 91
10. Sam Langford

Lightweight, welterweight, middleweight, heavyweight
Ring career: 1902-26 Record: 167-38-37-3 (117 KOs) and 48 no-decisions
Career notes: Almost certainly the greatest f!ghter never to win, or even f!ght for, a world title. Fought all the way from lightweight to heavyweight, and continued to f!ght -- and win -- even after becoming almost completely blind in one eye and partially blind in another. Problem was that he was just too good. That, and the fact that heavyweight career overlapped with that of Jack Johnson -- who refused to give him a title shot, and whose behavior outside the ropes made promoters leery about the prospect of another black heavyweight champion -- combined to deny him the world title opportunity he deserved. After being forced to retire because of blindness, disappeared from view until he was rediscovered by journalist Al Laney in 1944.

9. Jack Dempsey

Heavyweight
Ring career: 1914-27 Record: 61-6-8 (50 KOs) and 6 no-decisions
Career notes: Held world heavyweight title from 1919 to 1926, although only six of his f!ghts during that period were official title defenses. Furious two-fisted punching style was hugely popular with fans. Engaged in some of the most celebrated battles of all time, including with Luis Angel Firpo and Gene Tunney. The "Manassa Mauler" was the face of boxing at a time when it was still, along with baseball and horse racing, the most popular sport in the land. Rakishly handsome and charismatic outside the ring, was all-action inside it, brandishing a breathtaking, go-for-broke f!ghting style. Won the title by shattering the jaw of giant Jess Willard. When he lost it, by decision to Tunney in 1926, it was in front of the largest paid attendance in the history of boxing -- more than 120,000 spectators. In rematch, floored Tunney for a count of nine, the infamous "long count" in which Tunney was actually on the canvas for 14 seconds. After losing rematch, retired and opened a restaurant in New York.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Jack Dempsey ESPN Video

8. Jack Johnson

Heavyweight
Ring career: 1897-1928 Record: 77-13-14 (48 KOs) and 19 no-decisions
Career notes: First black heavyweight champion. Beat Tommy Burns to win crown in 1908, and held on to it until defeated by Jess Willard in 1915. Was in many ways precursor to Muhammad Ali: dominant in the ring and deliberately provocative and antagonizing outside it, shocking and infuriating white society with his boldness and arrogance. Was driven into exile for much of his reign, living and f!ghting in Europe and South America to avoid facing charges under the profoundly racist Mann Act, which prohibited the transport of white women across state lines for immoral purposes. Died in an auto accident in 1946.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Jack Johnson ESPN Video

7. Benny Leonard

Lightweight
Ring career: 1911-32 Record: 85-5-1 (69 KOs) and 121 no-decisions
Career notes: Won world lightweight championship in May 1917, and retired as champion in January 1925, making him the longest-reigning lightweight champion ever. After more than seven years, made return to the ring, winning 18 of 19. At one stage, fought 154 consecutive bouts without losing. Of five losses, three were in his formative ring years, one was on a foul when challenging for the welterweight championship and one was the final contest of his career, during his comeback after a seven-year layoff, against fellow Hall of Famer Jimmy McLarnin. Exceptional all-around talent possessed speed, accuracy and power in one package. Became a referee after retirement, and collapsed and died in the ring while refereeing a bout in New York state.

6. Roberto Duran

Lightweight, welterweight, junior middleweight, middleweight
Ring career: 1968-2001 Record: 103-16 (70 KOs)
Career notes: Won lightweight championship from Ken Buchanan in 1972. Snarling, unstoppable ring monster dominated lightweight division for seven years, and then outhustled Sugar Ray Leonard to become welterweight champ in 1980. Quit in the rematch with Leonard five months later. At 32, destroyed Davey Moore to win a junior middleweight belt in 1983, and fought bravely against Marvin Hagler five months later. In 1984, was felled, flat on his face, by Tommy Hearns inside two rounds. In the 21st year of professional career, improbably won a middleweight belt by beating Iran Barkley in 1989.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Roberto Duran ESPN Video

5. Willie Pep

Featherweight
Ring career: 1940-66 Record: 230-11-1 (65 KOs)
Career notes: Two-time world featherweight champion renowned for legendary defensive skills. Achieved tremendous success despite suffering near-fatal injuries in a plane crash in 1947. Legend that says he once won a round without throwing a punch (he almost certainly did not) is testament to defensive wizardry of "Will o' the Wisp." Won first 63 bouts before losing to Sammy Angott, and then went 72-0-1 before losing again, to Sandy Saddler. Only Saddler was ever truly able to figure him out, winning three of four times in bouts that were frequently brutal and foul-filled.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Willie Pep ESPN Video

4. Joe Louis

Heavyweight
Ring career: 1934-51 Record: 68-3 (54 KOs)
Career notes: Won world heavyweight championship in 1937, and retired as champion in 1949. Held heavyweight title for longer (11 years, 8 months, 7 days) and made more successful defenses (25) than anyone. Defined by two f!ghts against Max Schmeling of Germany. In first encounter, was unbeaten and knocked out in the 12th round, in June 1936. In rematch, almost exactly two years later, as world champion knocked out challenger in the first round, becoming hero to black and white Americans alike, and cemented his place as one of the most popular champions of all time.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Joe Louis ESPN Video

3. Henry Armstrong

Featherweight, lightweight, welterweight
Ring career: 1932-45 Record: 151-21-9 (101 KOs)
Career notes: Only boxer to hold world titles at three different weights simultaneously. Won featherweight crown in October 1937. Added welterweight title in May 1938 and became lightweight champion three months later. Challenged for middleweight crown in 1940, and held champion Ceferino Garcia to a draw. Known variously as "Hammerin' Hank" and "Homicide Hank." Third nickname, "Hurricane Hank," was perhaps the most appropriate. Was a whirlwind of a f!ghter, a perpetual-motion machine who overwhelmed opponents with a nonstop, suffocating fusillade of punches. Faced 17 world champions in career and defeated 15 of them.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Henry Armstrong ESPN Video

2. Muhammad Ali

Heavyweight
Ring career: 1960-81 Record: 56-5 (37 KOs)
Career notes: First to win heavyweight championship of the world three times. Was banned from the ring for three years for refusing induction into the armed forces during the Vietnam War. After ban was lifted, lost to Joe Frazier in "f!ght of the Century" in 1971, but stunned George Foreman to regain belt in 1974. Lost title to, and regained it from, Leon Spinks in 1978. Three of defeats came in last four bouts, including two in an ill-advised emergence from retirement, against Larry Holmes and Trevor Berbick, at 38. Transcended the sport unlike any other boxer. Reinvented the way heavyweights were supposed to f!ght, deploying a speed and athleticism that was previously unheard of; also alternately bedazzled and appalled America and the world with charisma, showmanship and braggadocio. Viewed progressively over the years as loudmouth, villain, hero and finally a figure of pathos. Remains for many the definition of a champion.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Muhammad Ali ESPN Video

1. Sugar Ray Robinson

Welterweight, middleweight
Ring career: 1940-65 Record: 175-19-6-2 (109 KOs)
Career notes: Won world welterweight title in December 1946, and defended it four times before stepping up in weight and winning, in 1951, first of five stints as middleweight champ. Attempted to win light heavyweight title from Joey Maxim in 1952, but was stopped in the 14th round. Born Walker Smith in Ailey, Ga. Was the most complete boxer yet to grace the squared circle. Lost just one of first 123 f!ghts, to Jake LaMotta, a defeat avenged five times in a classic ring rivalry. A near-perfect pugilist at welterweight, was less dominant at middleweight, but was still able to win the title five times, including three times after he had retired for two and a half years. Only stoppage defeat was when challenging Maxim for light heavyweight crown, and then was leading on points until overcome by heat so extreme that it had forced the replacement of the referee in the 10th.
Let's go to the video: 50 Greatest: Sugar Ray Robinson ESPN Video

 05-11-2007, 09:22 PM         #61
llayo1 
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I can't believe they didint mention tito trinidad or wilfredo gomez. Dam us puerto ricans have it worst then blacks when it comes to racism these days. This is comeing from a half puerto rican and half african american person

 05-18-2007, 11:29 PM         #62
brian8947 
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Tyson doesnt deserve to be top 20, but neither does marciano. Tyson crushed spinks who was a damn good f!ghter who beat holmes twice, crushed a slightly out of prime holmes, crushed a good hw in berbick, and beat razor ruddock twice too. His losses were either from a time when he was way out of shape (lewis, douglas, mcbride, williams) or the 2 holyfield f!ghts. He definetely fought good opposition, better opposition than holmes or marciano did, but he's not the best hw of his generation (lennox is).

Marciano's record isnt really that impressive. He had a lot of rigged f!ghts and fought decent competition.

I definetely dont like this list. No lennox, and whitaker, jones, and tyson are very low, and frazier and rocky so high is ridiculous. Also jake lamotta has no business on there no matter how good raging bull was. Cerdan? And JCC at 24 that much higher over whitaker and oscar? Talk about a guy that never beat anyone. ESPN just has a hard on for old time boxers I guess.


Last edited by brian8947; 05-18-2007 at 11:32 PM..

 12 years ago '04        #63
Grisly 38 heat pts38
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$8,809 | Props total: 5489 5489
probably the worst list ever honestly.
sh*t was mad dumb.

 12 years ago '07        #64
stogz 19 heat pts19
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$45,939 | Props total: 52756 52756
Instead of just sayin' that a person should be top 10... Why don't you say who YOUR boxer should replace in the Top 10, and why.

To make a Top 50 all-time list is dumb hard to do, and shouldn't be attempted although, it does have us all talking.


I personally don't see how James Toney isn't on that list.

 12 years ago '04        #65
IanHummel 
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 Bone Diddles said
i stopped reading as soon as I saw 50. Mike Tyson
haha, co-sign. This list is straight a.ss.

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