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WWF Fully Loaded 1999 7/25/1999

July 25, 1999
Marine Midland Arena
Buffalo, New York
Attendance: 16,605
Buy Rate: .94
Announcers: Jim Ross and Jerry Lawler

Sunday Night Heat:

Val Venis (Sean Morely) defeats Joey Abs (Jason Ahrndt) (3:16)
The Godfather (Charles Wright) defeats Meat (Shawn Stasiak) (2:06)
Christian (Jay Reso) defeats Viscera (Nelson Frazier) (2:43)

Pay Per View

1) Jeff Jarrett defeats Edge (Adam Copeland) to win WWF Intercontinental Title after the Stroke at 13:22

Fun Fact: Edge received the title the night before, defeating Jarrett at a Toronto house show as a special treat for him and his hometown fans. That and the fact that the situation was easily reversible and led to a Title change on PPV. In his book, Edge says that Ken Shamrock was unable to make the event, so they had Edge sub for him in the match and win the title to make up for the no-show.

Fun Fact II:
Jarrett won the IC Title on the 5/31 Raw, defeating the Godfather with the Sharpshooter. He pointed to the sky in honor of his fallen friend, Owen Hart. Jarrett didn’t participate in the King of the Ring PPV, maybe in respect to Jarrett being so close to Owen and being distraught over it, or maybe they just couldn’t fit him in the show.

Edge’s first singles title was won the night before at a house show in his native Toronto. Nice rub, but back to reality. Jarrett wins the title after Gangrel interfered, continuing the post-Brood feud. Solid match, as Jarrett is getting into a good singles heel groove. However his matches are slightly tough to watch because Jerry Lawler is absolutely useless during these matches while he drooling over “puppies” over and over again, and it’s quite nauseating. Edge has tasted some of the spotlight, and his rise continues. By the way, Debra is still hot. Jarrett also sets a record by winning his 5th Intercontinental Title, breaking the record set by Razor Ramon. Grade: 2

A solid match here, which is a good sign in the development of Edge, who, until this point had been in tag matches or been carried by workers above his level. For the first time, he helps carry a match along, and he and Jarrett put on a fun opener with a big title change. The Brood war continues, as Edge and Christian dumped Gangrel after KOTR and they would continue to battle over the upcoming months. Grade: 2.5

*** Stone Cold comes out with a bandage on his head, stuns Jarrett out of the ring, and says he’s going to return the favor to the Undertaker for busting him open on Heat. ***

2) The Acolytes defeat the Hardy Boyz & Michael Hayes in a “no disqualification” match to win WWF Tag Team Titles when Bradshaw (John Layfield) pins Michael Hays after a double powerbomb at 9:33

Fun Fact: Utilizing interference from their trainer, the Hardyz defeated the Acolytes on the 6/29 Raw and won their first Tag Titles in front of their hometown crowd in Fayetteville, NC. Then, after Hayes cost them the titles here, on the 8/9 Raw the Hardyz interfered in a match between Christian and Gangrel. When Hayes came out to help his charges, they turned on him and gave him a pretty good beatdown, and then they revealed that they were joining up with Gangrel to form the New Brood and solidifying a heel turn.

Fun Fact II:
This is the debut of the Hardy Boyz theme that Jeff Hardy still uses today.

An exciting match, but just a reason for the Acolytes to get their rub, and for the Hardys to get rid of the former Freebird. The Hardys are beginning to come into their own, in particular Jeff, who has no respect for his body, pulling off some sick bumps. Of course, he hasn’t dipped into the sauce to kill the pain yet, but that’s coming soon. The Acolytes are starting to garner some cheers, but it would be a while before they become beer-swilling bounty hunters. Grade: 2.5

A really stiff match that sees the Acolytes beat the shit out of the champs, who were still trying to justify their push with sick bumps and a crazy arsenal of moves. It was around this time, and thanks to the Hardyz’ bumping, that the Acolytes started gaining momentum and a reputation as nasty ass-kickers with some lethal offense, featuring nasty Spinebusters, Dominators, Powerbombs and clotheslines to name a few maneuvers. The Hardyz would turn heel a few weeks later, but the turn didn’t really stick and by October, they would take a huge step forward in regards to their standing in the fans eyes. Regardless of all that, this is a good match with some great bumps. Grade: 2.5

*** Stone Cold is stalking around the backstage looking for Undertaker. ***

3) D-Lo Brown (AC Connor) defeats Mideon (Dennis Knight) to win WWF European Title with the Lo-Down at 7:10

Fun Fact: On the 6/21 Raw, Shane and Vince were giving the Corporate Ministry a pep talk, and finished up by asking if there were any questions. Well, Mideon had one: “I was in your bag over there a minute ago, and I saw you had an extra belt in there, and I lost mine…mind if I have it?” Shane, just wanting to blow him off, told him to go ahead and take it. Later in the night, during a Mark Henry/Viscera match, Mideon appeared with the European title, and used it to lay out Henry and D-Lo, who was in Henry’s corner. If you hearken back to March, Shane won the European title from X-Pac in a tag match and then promptly retired it following his defense at Wrestlemania, and seemingly just stored it in his gym bag. Well, D-Lo decided he wanted his much loved European title back, and had the match set for this PPV.

Wow, three title matches to start the show; very impressive. D-Lo is becoming a favorite amongst fans now with his solid workrate and well-worked promos. Mideon was only champ because he took it from Shane’s bag. It was a funny sidebar to the bigger Corporate Ministry picture. This match was crap because simply put, Mideon isn’t that great a wrestler. D-Lo did what he could, but it was hopeless. Grade: 1.5

Justin: A decent match that is fully carried by D-Lo, who is really coming into his own. Mideon is OK, but was better in tag situations, where he didn’t have to carry matches or titles. D-Lo regains the title he wore so proudly in 1998, and restores some credibility to a dying title. He is still tight with Mark Henry, but their relationship would get a bit rockier over the coming weeks. D-Lo has been trying his best to get Henry into shape, just like has over the past 2 years, but Henry would start to resent the help. For now, D-Lo is on of the world as he regains his European title. Grade: 1.5

*** Stone Cold is still looking for the Undertaker. ***

4) Big Boss Man (Ray Traylor) defeats Al Snow (Sarven) to win WWF Hardcore Title after a baton shot at 10:29

Scott: My god, four title matches to start the show? The grade is looking good already. This is the first of three straight PPVs these two will tangle, and Boss Man takes round 1. Not much different than any other hardcore match. They battle outside, and across the street. Boss Man handcuffs Snow to a fence, beats him down with a baton, and pins him on the fence for the pin. On the fence? Weird. This was Boss Man’s first singles PPV title match since his Intercontinental war with Mr. Perfect at Wrestlemania VII. This feud gets a lot weirder as we move along. Grade: 2.5

Snow had really found his niche in the hardcore division and started taking the matches to a new level. Boss Man had been putting around with not much else to do, so the writers put him into the hardcore division to spice things up and establish a major feud over the title. Snow, who was hearing all sorts of voices in his head, is made up to look like he has had no sleep in weeks. The match itself is quite good and ultra stiff, as they battle through the back and onto the streets, where Snow takes some nasty falls on the concrete. A good match that establishes the strong feud between these two that lasts into the fall. Grade: 2.5

5) The Big Show (Paul Wight) defeats Kane (Glen Jacobs) with a chokeslam at 8:11

Fun Fact: In a weird little story twist, Big Show began warming up to Hardcore Holly in a “look at him, he is so cute for trying to act like a big shot” way and the two began chumming around a lot. Big Show started making it a point to save Holly whenever his big mouth got him into trouble, like when he challenged both Acolytes to a handicap match. Thus, Holly was named special referee in this KOTR rematch, since he was the one who caused the controversial ending the month before.

So now Big Show is a heel after a win over Kane with the help of Hardcore Holly, then we get a post-match beatdown with the now mid-card Undertaker. Taker is running on big-time fumes, with a torn groin, and other various injuries. Kane is a sympathetic face, but what is Big Show? This is the issue that has haunted him throughout his WWF career, and his WCW career for that matter. He’s a heel, he’s a face, and he’s both. One week he was NWO, the next they’re kicking the shit out of him. He comes as a heel, is a face at Wrestlemania, and then he was a tweener, now he’s a heel again. Don’t worry; it’ll change again later in the year. Hardcore Holly was there to keep his “Big Shot” storyline going, but it seemed the fans were lukewarm on it. X-Pac comes out to dispute this travesty, and Undertaker comes out and he and Big Show beat the hell out of both of them. Grade: 2

An ok match that definitely beats out their last affair, mainly because there is no 3 minute chokehold, that features Big Show’s second character turn in 6 months. This one was actually pretty effective, as the crowd rides him pretty good, and he and Undertaker would actually make an interesting team over the next couple of months. After this match, these two would continue to face off, only in tag matches, which definitely helped the workrate of the feud. Holly would move on to his own feuds, and become more involved in the hardcore and tag divisions as 1999 rolls along. Grade: 1.5

*** Undertaker is walking through the curtain and Stone Cold catches up to him and attacks him. Taker is busted open, and now the sides are even. ***

6) Ken Shamrock defeats Steve Blackman in an “Iron Circle” match when Blackman is choked out at 4:19

Fun Fact: This is the first of two major battles in this feud that started at the beginning of the summer. After ditching Shamrock, Mr. McMahon began employing Blackman as his resident assassin. Blackman began attacking Shamrock on a weekly basis, with the most devastating attack occurring at KOTR, which, for all intents and purposes, took Shamrock out of the tournament.

This was strange, strange to the point where I can’t even grade it. These two fighters tangle in a circle of parked cars with the lights on. After some stiff shots using the cars, Shamrock drills him with a chain, then a garbage can, and the bell rings after some choking with the chain. The only real point to make is there’s a circle of wrestlers around the cars. One of them is a very young and green…Kurt Angle. Grade: N/A

A very unusual match that wouldn’t be seen again until the fall of 2003. The two brawl amongst the cars, and are very stiff with each other. The wrestlers, including soon-to-be-debuting rookies Kurt Angle and Albert, surrounding the action add to the atmosphere, but don’t really contribute much to the match itself. Shamrock ends this pretty quickly, which is a little weird, considering they would have a rematch at Summerslam to fully blow off the feud. Either way, it was an interesting attempt at something different and helps add some extra brutality to the already stiff feud. Grade: N/A

7) Jesse Jammes (Brian Armstrong) & X-Pac (Sean Waltman) defeat Chyna (Joanie Laurer) & Billy Gunn (Monte Sop) for the rights to D-Generation X when Dogg pins Gunn with a Pumphandle slam at 11:42

Fun Fact: On the 6/28 Raw, Billy Gunn was in the midst of his KOTR victory speech when he was interrupted by Triple H and Chyna. Hunter asked him if he’d received a “royalty check” lately in regards to the D-X merchandise that was still a hot commodity, thanks to Dogg and X-Pac. Triple H told Billy that since they were co-creators of the group that they still deserved a piece of the pie. Hunter informed him that he was too busy in his feud with the Rock to start battling over the rights. He then offered Chyna’s services, if Billy wanted to step up and take back what was theirs. Billy agreed, and the D-X theme cued up for the disgruntled former D-Xers. Gunn began assisting Triple H in his feud with the Rock and he and Chyna proceeded to torture Dogg and X-Pac leading into this match.

Scott: Oh god, this is just too emotional for me to discuss. Seeing my second favorite faction of all-time squabbling is very tough to watch. Not that it would matter in a few months, but that’s another story for another day. This was a good match, with 4 people that have great chemistry. Billy Gunn is getting good heel heat, with the customary “asshole” chants going out, which was a tradition that debuted in New Haven I might add. Still doesn’t justify his singles push, however. X-Pac and Road Dogg win the rights, but again it won’t matter later in the year. Then the two are feuding next year. Geez, some continuity people! I still shed a tear seeing DX members fighting each other. Grade: 3

A pretty good match with decent in-ring action but a hot crowd, which was still solidly behind X-Pac and Road Dogg. The ending is weird here, as you needed to have the current D-X win, but they really shouldn’t have jobbed Billy here so early into his push. I know the push was doomed from the start, but this did not help things at all. There is no reason why Chyna couldn’t lie down here to save some heat on Billy, but instead the current KOTR and future “Main Eventer” is stuck jobbing to a mid-carder in a tag match. Not good. After the match, Billy would step into the biggest feud of his career, Chyna would slink back in to the background for a bit and the D-Xers would go their separate ways for a few months. Grade: 2.5

8) Triple H (Paul Levesque) defeats the Rock (Dwayne Johnson) in a strap match to become Number One Contender for the WWF Championship with the Pedigree at 19:20

Fun Fact: Both of these last two matches had been set for a few weeks, but on the 7/19 Raw, Mr. McMahon came down to ringside along with Undertaker and Triple H for an interview. Vince proclaimed that his career was on the line at the PPV, but so was Taker’s, because if he blew this match and cost Vince, he would make sure he paid. Taker took umbrage to this assertion, claiming that Vince made the stipulation, not him, so he wasn’t going to worry about Vince’s future, just his own. Well, never one to pass up an opportunity, Triple H told Vince he couldn’t trust Undertaker, but he could trust him to win the match, so he should swap him in to the Main Event at Fully Loaded. After considering what Hunter said, Vince then made an announcement: that night on Raw, Triple H would face off with the Undertaker. The winner would take on Austin for the title and the loser would take over the strap match with the Rock to determine a Number One Contender. Undertaker would win the match by DQ when Austin interfered, so Triple H had another reason to bitch about being held down, and still had his grudge match with the Rock set for the PPV. It was a well done mini-angle that unfolded within 2 hours.

Fun Fact II:
A couple of weeks before the show, Jim Ross sat down with Triple H for an interview. In this historic interview Triple H said he’s been frustrated his whole WWF career at not getting the shots he deserved. He harkens back to the “Curtain Call” incident of 1996 when he was the only one punished for breaking kayfabe. He starts to swear that it “ate a hole in is fuckin’ stomach” that he’s been held down that long. When the interview was over, he coined the phrase that is now his trademark: “I am the Game.”

The first of what would be a series of matches between these two, this was for #1 contender, and a spot in the title match next month at Summerslam. This was not a regular strap match. The winner didn’t have to touch all four corners. That’s good, because that stipulation kills the flow of a match. It was a regular match, except they were connected by a leather strap. Both made full use of the weapon when they had the chance. This was a good match, put together by two men who were slowly but surely getting into a nice groove in the ring. Trips was still trying to get over as a main event heel, and it was slowly working. Rock is a very over face, and this begins his monthly “almost” run, as every time he’s a fingernail close to the title, it slips through his fingers. Rock starts a successful run in the ring from here until next October. Billy Gunn interferes here to begin the feud with Rock that culminates next month. Ugh. That duration seems a bit long for these two, but it didn’t seem that long as it happened. Trips is now ready for his first main event title match. Grade: 3.5

In a match exactly 1 year since their “best-of-3” war at Fully Loaded 1998, these two men pick it up a notch and establish themselves as serious Main Event talents. Rock was arguably the most popular man in wrestling at this point, but Vince was smart about it, and didn’t rush his rise to glory as a face. He played the story slow, and let his popularity continue to grow, and would make the fans wait another 9 months before giving their new hero his World Title. It was solid business, though, because a) it was too soon for another Austin/Rock feud and added in was the fact that they were both insanely popular and b) it would have been dumb to have a quick transitional heel champion for Rock to beat. Instead, Vince and his creative team decided to slowly and surely shove Triple H to the top of the heap as the dominant heel champion which is something he had been lacking since Bret Hart’s brief run in 1997. This way, Rock had a great foil to face over the upcoming months as he was on his trek for greatness. That Triple H mega-push officially begins here, as he beats the Rock with the now lethal Pedigree. As Scott said, Billy interferes to help Triple H, which angers the Rock, leading to a match between the two at Summerslam. This was an effective match that had a few good results: Rock gets sympathy, Billy gets heat and Triple H is the new Number One Contender. Grade: 3

9) Steve Austin (Steve Williams) defeats the Undertaker (Mark Callaway) in a First Blood match to retain WWF World Title when Taker is seen bleeding at 15:31

Fun Fact: This match was billed as the “End of an Era,” as it would either end Austin’s championship aspirations or Vince McMahon’s tenure as a WWF talent. The two men would have some memorable encounters leading up to the show, with the funniest one occurring on the 7/19 Raw when Austin drove a blood-mobile to the ring to set up the intimidation factor for the night. Later in the night this happened (courtesy CRZ): Meanwhile, Austin and Undertaker are over the other barricade and making their way to the bloodmobile, looks like. Sure enough, Austin is coming back and now he’s got Undertaker by the hair – they’re VERY SLOWLY making their way through the crowd to the bloodmobile. Hey, you know what would be funny? If this was a BOOKMOBILE! How did the front windshield get smashed up anyway? I must have missed that. Back’n’forth brawl – a crowd mike is destroyed but since we’re taped, you don’t hear the great big THUD. Finally, we reach the end of this skirmish when Austin shrugs off Undertaker and locks him in the back of the bloodmobile (“HOW’S MY DRIVING? 1-800-775-2522”) and now he’s making his way back to McMahon, who has strangely enough been left all alone at ringside in his wheelchair. Austin takes his Smokin’ Skull belt from the ring, then grabs a beer, then wheels McMahon out in front of the commentary table – right hand, belt to the head, there’s a shot of Vince bleeding, Austin signs the contract (finally!) and then clotheslines Vince’s chair to the floor. While Austin drinks some Pabst in the ring, Paul Bearer (oh yeah, where’d HE go?) opens up the bloodmobile and lets Undertaker out. Undertaker makes his way back to the ring and lets loose with a right hand, loaded with a beer can. For an encore, Undertaker takes the beer can and rips at Austin’s forehead with it. Ewwwwww… Undertaker dumps Austin next to McMahon, who is bleeding something’ fierce. Undertaker dips his fingers in Austin’s blood, and then runs them along his cheeks. Ewwwww again! By the way, Vince’s bladejob puts Austin’s to shame here. Ross says “Somebody’s gonna bleed!” a couple hundred times then follows up with “end of an era” just one more time. NO MORE!” Then, on the Sunday Night Heat the night of the show, Taker jumped Austin and re-opened the cut on his head, giving him a serious advantage heading into the match. Well, always one to get even, Austin jumped Taker backstage during the show and busted him open, evening the sides up for the match.

Many say this officially ends the McMahon/Austin storyline. With Austin winning, the stipulation was Vinnie Mac could never be on TV again. Ha! Like that was going to stick. We didn’t want to see him leave anyway. He’s one of the greatest characters ever. One cool visual during this feud was on one episode of Raw, when McMahon was setting up the contract signing. If Austin won, McMahon is off TV. If Taker won, no more title shots for Austin. Taker hit Austin from behind with the belt, dipped the pen in his blood, and signed the contract. This was one of the better matches between the two, more from a psychology perspective than anything else, trying to make the other bleed led to some sick moments. Taker was still a hobbling mess, and Austin was starting to get news from doctors that his neck needs surgery. Since his injury at Summerslam in 1997, Stone Cold has been going at 100% every day since, winning 4 WWF Titles in the process. The piper wants his pay now. As for Taker, he’s around for one more PPV, then he will get some much need R&R, and that includes a major character change. In a nice example of continuity, Triple H comes out to attack Austin after the match, softening him up for next month’s big match in Minneapolis. Rock comes out to beat on Triple H, as this was pure chaos after the bell rang: typical Attitude Era. Under the same vein as the main event for International Incident, this is one of my underrated gems that others may see differently. Grade: 4

The heat and anticipation for this match was at a fever pitch, and even though everyone and their mother knew that a) Austin was winning and b) Vince would be back before 1999 ended, it took nothing away from the match itself, as the crowd was still heavily into the characters. The match has a fun feel to it, and despite the fact that Undertaker is on borrowed time, he steps it up big time for this match and helps deliver a solid outing. This was an interesting Main Event as well, as it starts fazing Taker and Vince, two mainstays since 1998, out of the Main Event picture and inserting Triple H and Billy Gunn into it. It was a fresh feel to a picture that was becoming stale. It was also neat to see X-Pac interfere and be involved in a high profile match, which would eventually lead to the tag feud between X-Pac/Kane and Taker/Big Show. All in all, a fun match and a fitting “end to an era.” Grade: 3.5

Final Analysis:

Scott: A really good show to prelude Summerslam, with a boatload of title matches making the undercard matter for once. The matches weren’t five-star, but most of them were solid and at least there was some back-story to them. The final match of the Austin/McMahon story arc was a predictable win, but the stipulation that McMahon would be off TV wouldn’t last. Triple H takes another big step to main event status, and the Rock continues to reach Austin status as crazy over. The mid-card is starting to work out, and in a couple of weeks, one of the most important debuts in WWF history occurs, but more on that next month. For now, Summerslam has a fresh main event, and those that are injured, and need to step back, start to. Final Grade: B+

A much forgotten show that gets lumped in with the pre-major PPV group, but this show stands pretty well on its own. There are no blow away matches, but each match has good heat, good action and outcomes that lead somewhere. All those reasons, plus the fact that new Main Event blood was being interjected into the show as the old stars were being slowly worked out shows good progress for what is normally a throw-a-way show. As Scott said, the mid-card is really taking shape, and the really good workers, such as D-Lo, Jarrett, Shamrock, Edge, and Blackman are starting to establish themselves as the flag bearers for the division. Also, with Edge and Christian, the Hardy Boyz, the Acolytes and few more teams that would debut soon, the tag division is about to explode and give the Federation its best group of teams since the Tag Team heyday of the late 1980s. The WWF was showing that it was willing to evolve and change what was working as it was working, which is a huge reason as to why a Federation can continue its success or fall flat on their face. This was a fun card that is definitely worth a look if you have some time to kill and are hankering some fun Attitude era wrestling. Final Grade: B

MVP: Steve Austin & Mr. McMahon
Runner Up: Triple H & Rock
Non MVP: Big Show
Runner Up: Mideon

All Time PPV Active-Wrestler Roster

Tito Santana
Buddy Rose
“Special Delivery” Jones
King Kong Bundy
Ricky Steamboat
Matt Borne
Brutus Beefcake
David Sammartino
Greg Valentine
Junkyard Dog
Barry Windham
Mike Rotundo
Iron Sheik
Nikolai Volkoff
Andre the Giant
Big John Studd
Leilani Kai
Wendi Richter
Paul Orndorff
Roddy Piper
Mr. T
Hulk Hogan
Corporal Kirschner
Adrian Adonis
Dynamite Kid
Randy Savage
Ivan Putski
Davey Boy Smith
Moondog Spot
Terry Funk
Don Muraco
Bob Orton
George Steele
George Wells
Jake Roberts
Fabulous Moolah
Velvet McIntyre
Ted Arcidi
Tony Atlas
Brian Blair
Jim Brunzell
Bret Hart
Jim Neidhart
Hillbilly Jim
King Tonga (Haku)
Pedro Morales
Bruno Sammartino
Danny Spivey
Jim Covert
Russ Francis
Bill Fralic
Ernie Holmes
Harvey Martin
William Perry
Uncle Elmer
Dory Funk, Jr.
Rick Martel
Tom Zenk
Billy Jack Haynes
Hillbilly Jim
Haiti Kid
Little Beaver
Lord Littlebrook
Little Tokyo
Harley Race
Jacques Rougeau
Raymond Rougeau
Danny Davis
Butch Reed
Koko B. Ware
Honky Tonk Man
Jim Duggan
Ron Bass
Judy Martin
Dawn Marie
Donna Christanello
Sherri Martel
Noriyoi Tateno
Itsuki Yamazaki
Rockin’ Robin
Boris Zhukov
Jim Powers
Paul Roma
One Man Gang
Rick Rude
Ken Patera
Bam Bam Bigelow
Ultimate Warrior
Sam Houston
Bobby Heenan
Big Boss Man
Marty Jannetty
Shawn Michaels
Arn Anderson
Tully Blanchard
Conquistador Uno
Conquistador Dos
Blue Blazer
Mr. Perfect
Scott Casey
Red Rooster
Ronnie Garvin
Bushwhacker Butch
Bushwhacker Luke
Mr. Fuji
Dusty Rhodes
Jimmy Snuka
The Genius
Kerry Von Erich
Sgt. Slaughter
Dustin Rhodes
Shane Douglas
Brian Knobbs
Jerry Sags
Genichiro Tenryu
Koji Kitao
General Adnan
Irwin R. Schyster
Ric Flair
Blake Beverly
Beau Beverly
Owen Hart
Razor Ramon
Rick Steiner
Scott Steiner
Bob Backlund
Papa Shango
Jerry Lawler
Max Moon
Carlos Colon
Lex Luger
Giant Gonzalez
Mr. Hughes
Billy Gunn
Bart Gunn
Jimmy Del Ray
Tom Pritchard
1-2-3 Kid
Ludvig Borga
Adam Bomb
Keith Hart
Bruce Hart
Black Knight
Blue Knight
Red Knight
Robert Gibson
Ricky Morton
Bastion Booger
Great Kabuki
Bob Holly
Luna Vachon
Alundra Blayze
Bull Nakano
Ted DiBiase’s Undertaker
Eli Blu
Jacob Blu
Duke Droese
Timothy Well
Stephen Dunn
Aldo Montoya
Henry Godwin
Dick Murdoch
Lawrence Taylor
Roadie Jesse Jammes
Savio Vega
Hunter Hearst-Helmsley
Barry Horowitz
Bertha Faye
Isaac Yankem
Waylon Mercy
Dean Douglas
Rad Radford
Aja Kong
Tomoko Watanabe
Lioness Azuka
Sakie Hasegawa
Kyoko Inoue
Chaparrita Asari
Ahmed Johnson
Buddy Landel
Takao Omori
Doug Gilbert
Squat Team #1
Squat Team #2
Steve Austin
Phineas Godwinn
Marc Mero
Leif Cassidy (Al Snow)
Jose Lothario
Jim Cornette
Mark Henry
Doug Furnas
Phil Lafon
Rocky Maivia
“Razor Ramon”
Flash Funk
Perro Aguayo
Hector Garza
Jerry Estrada
Fuerza Guererra
Heavy Metal
Mil Mascaras
Latin Lover
Ken Shamrock
Great Sasuke
Taka Michinoku
Miguel Perez
Jose Estrada
Jesus Castillo
Brian Christopher
Scott Putski
Max Mini
El Torito
D-Lo Brown
Steve Blackman
Tom Brandi
Ricky Morton
Robert Gibson
Scott Taylor
Sho Funaki
Dick Togo
Mens Teioh
Dan Severn
Val Venis
Giant Silva
Paul Ellering
Duane Gill
Steven Regal
Vince McMahon
Tiger Ali Singh
Blue Meanie
Big Show
Shane McMahon
Nicole Bass
Jeff Hardy
Matt Hardy
Michael Hayes

PPV Rest in Peace List

“Playboy” Buddy Rose (Wrestlemania I)
“Special Delivery” Jones (Wrestlemania I)
Uncle Elmer (Wrestlemania II)
Adrian Adonis (Wrestlemania III)
Haiti Kid (Wrestlemania III)
Little Beaver (Wrestlemania III)
Junkyard Dog (Summerslam 1988)
Big John Studd (Wrestlemania V)
Sapphire (Summerslam 1990)
Bad News Brown (Summerslam 1990)
Dino Bravo (Wrestlemania VII)
Andre the Giant (Summerslam 1991)
Texas Tornado (Royal Rumble 1992)
Hercules (Royal Rumble 1992)
Elizabeth (Wrestlemania VIII)
Sensational Sherri (Wrestlemania IX)
Ludvig Borga (Survivor Series 1993)
Captain Lou Albano (Royal Rumble 1995)
Dick Murdoch (Royal Rumble 1995)
Rad Radford (Survivor Series 1995)
Bertha Faye (Survivor Series 1995)
Bam Bam Bigelow (Survivor Series 1995)
Chris “Skip” Candido (Summerslam 1996)
Yokozuna (Survivor Series 1996)
Terry “Executioner” Gordy (IYH: It’s Time)
Brian Pillman (IYH: Ground Zero)
Rick Rude (IYH: Bad Blood)
Hawk (Judgment Day 1998)
Gorilla Monsoon (Wrestlemania XV)
Owen Hart (Backlash 1999)

Next Review: Summerslam 1999


Site Updates, WWE



Bob Colling Jr. View All

34-year-old currently living in Syracuse, New York. Long-time fan of the New York Mets, Chicago Bulls, and Minnesota Vikings. An avid fan of professional wrestling and write reviews/articles on the product. Usually focusing on old-school wrestling.

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