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WWF Fully Loaded 7/26/1998

July 26, 1998
Selland Arena
Fresno, California
Attendance: 9, 855
Buy Rate: .9
Announcers: Jim Ross and Jerry Lawler

1) Val Venis (Sean Morley) defeats Jeff Jarrett with a roll-up at 7:49

Fun Fact: This is Val Venis’ PPV debut. Sean Morley was a former motorcycle racer who was trained by Dewey and Jason Robertson in Ontario. His racy vignettes, usually emanating from the sets of his porn movies, began airing the night after Wrestlemania, and he made his Raw debut on May 18th against 2 Cold Scorpio. Val was supposed to be a heel at the start, but he got over pretty quick, especially his very hot catchphrase of “Hello, Ladies,” and was turned face within weeks of his debut. Also, just a quick explanation of the “pee pee” storyline since it keeps getting mentioned. Yamaguchi found out that Val had been sleeping with his wife (Val didn’t hide it; in fact he played a video of the romp on the Titantron), and decided he needed payback by claiming he would “choppy choppy you pee pee.” So, on the 8/3 episode of Raw, Taka teamed up with Val against Kai En Tai, but just as the match was getting started, Taka jumped Val and turned heel, joining his former stable mates. Kai En Tai beat him down and dragged him to the back and Raw went to break, but when it returned, the camera found Val, bare-assed with his hands tied to the ceiling and a chopping block in front of him. Just as Yamaguchi was about to chop with his sword, the lights went out and Raw went off the air. The next week it was revealed that John Wayne Bobbitt just happened to be in the area, and saved Val by killing the lights in the room. A week or so later, Val dumped Ms. Yamaguchi, starting a trend of banging other wrestler’s women and dumping them weeks later.

Scott: The opener of a true holdover PPV is the debut of a new, young stud against 1998’s version of the Honky Tonk Man. Val Venis was one of the many young developmental wrestlers Vince unleashed this year. Val is a porn star, which actually was a lasting character that stayed amusing for a long time. Jarrett on the other hand, is a complete mess. His new entourage includes Tennessee Lee and Southern Justice, the re-packaged Godwinns. Whoo! They sure scare the shit out of me. White trash is white trash. The match was pretty good, as Venis makes the most of his debut, and heel miscommunication leads to the victory. Jarrett looked good, but guess what? He jobs again! He might as well have stayed in WCW. Yamaguchi was commentating (poorly) to continue the “pee pee” storyline. Grade: 2

Justin: Well, this match has nothing to do with the above fun fact, but it is still a pretty fun opener and gets the crowd going early. Jarrett is starting the early transformations of his forthcoming attitude change by bringing out the newly named Southern Justice to get his back. Both men are in a pretty good groove here and it shows in the match. The undercard is finally starting to take shape for Vince, and it shows here. Val started out as a heel in the Rick Rude mold, but in the era of Attitude, his philandering ways and witty euphemisms make him a big time crowd favorite. He is acting the same way and doing the same thinks Rude did 10 years earlier, but times had changed and Val was cheered from virtually his first match. He picks up his first major win at the expense of the floundering Jarrett. Grade: 2

2) D-Lo Brown (AC Connor) pins X-Pac (Sean Waltman) with a Lo-Down at 8:25

Fun Fact: D-Lo Brown beating Triple H for the European Title on the 7/20 Raw was one of the biggest upsets in the history of the show. D-Lo was just starting to establish himself as a singles threat and Triple H had a stranglehold on the title since December, but out of nowhere, D-Lo took the strap. It was a great surprise, and Trips deserves a lot of credit for helping solidify D-Lo as a serious threat.

Fun Fact II: On the July 6 Raw is War, D-X fired one of the most memorable shots of their war on the Nation. As Raw returned from break, the Nation music fired up and out came D-X dressed up like various Nation members. Triple H played the “Crock”, X-Pac was “Mizark Henry”, Road Dogg was “B-Lo”, Billy Gun was the “Godfather” and Owen Hart was portrayed buy a young fan trying to break into the business named Jason Sensation. D-X ripped the Nation apart in the skit and the whole thing is still highly regarded as one of the best parodies in wrestling history. The next week, the Nation fired back with the biggest shot fired by Owen Hart who decimated Jason Sensation and locked him into the Sharpshooter. It was after this skit that Kama Mustafa began slowly honing the “Godfather” character. He started off slowly, adding his trademark hat and cigar, but would slowly add all the aspects of the Godfather we would come to know and love.

Scott: This is not a European Title match, as D-Lo had just beaten Triple H on RAW, which was Trips’ graduation to his next feud, which will discuss a little later. Here, X-Pac is trying to get his wrestling feet back after being off for a few months. He defeated Owen Hart last month, and wrestles a decent match with D-Lo who is losing his baby fat, and is looking much better in the ring. Godfather, ho-less and a heel, interferes and gives D-Lo the win. From when he first was on PPV camera in late-1997, most notably for being stunned on the roof of Steve Austin’s truck, to right now D-Lo has become a serviceable mid-carder, and he’s getting better. He also cut a great promo before the match dressing X-Pac down and not putting the European Title up in the match. This continues the DX/Nation feud, and these two would get better as the year progressed. Grade: 2.5

Justin: A good match between two upcoming stalwarts of the mid-card. It was guys like this and matches like this that helped Vince build his card and establish his new crop of stars. This particular match was choppy, but these two would get it down pat while feuding over the next couple months, and would go on to present a very entertaining feud. Also, D-Lo is one of the few guys who actually legitimized the European Title, and showed that he actually wanted it instead of it just being an accessory. It became a coveted title over the upcoming months instead of a forgotten one. That wouldn’t last forever, but it was a nice change of pace for an oft forgotten piece of gold. D-Lo will also start the fantastic trend of changing his hometown to a different European city every show. Grade: 2.5

*** We see the mysterious Edge for the first time, in the crowd. Doesn’t matter much now, but he’ll become another valuable part of the future. ***

3) Faarooq (Ron Simmons) & 2 Cold Scorpio (Charles Skaggs) defeat Terry Funk & Bradshaw (John Layfield)

Fun Fact: Scorpio, formerly Flash Funk, was convinced by Terry Funk to return to his roots, as he was always Scorpio in WCW and ECW, instead of prancing around in his pimp suit. So, Scorpio returned to his old gimmick and ended up having a decent run in 1998. Funk would also be gone after this show. His final PPV record is 3-2, dropping to 3-4 counting Rumbles. He won at Wrestlemania II (w/ Dory vs. Junkyard Dog/Tito Santana), lost at Wrestling Classic (vs. Moondog Spot), won at No Way Out of Texas (w/ Austin/Hart/Cactus vs. HHH/Savio/Outlaws), won at Wrestlemania XIV (w/Cactus vs. Outlaws), lost at this show. He also competed in the 1997 and 1998 Royal Rumbles and lost both. Funk announces that he is taking some time off in the pre-match interview, which pissed off his partner Bradshaw who thought he was gaining a full time partner.

Scott: What the hell was the point of this? Funk announces that this is his last match. First, who believes anything Funk says anyway. Second, Bradshaw was upset about this. Why? I think this is the first time they’ve ever teamed before. They’re not the Road Warriors or anything. They haven’t wrestled for 15 years together. The match itself isn’t that great, and Funk gets dropped and pinned. So guess what? Shocker! Bradshaw turns on him. Whoopee! They never end up feuding or facing each other on RAW or anything, but it doesn’t matter anyway. For a holdover PPV there was a lot of meaningless garbage on this undercard. This is the first example of it, there’s more to come. Grade: 1.5

Justin: This was a weird match and story, but I think they really wanted a reason to turn Bradshaw heel and give him yet another new look for him: extra nasty Hoss Texan. I think the vibe they were going for was that Funk was a sort of mentor for Bradshaw, and when he announced his retirement to the world instead of him first, Bradshaw was supposed to feel betrayed. They should have built their relationship up over the course of the weeks leading to the show, but such is life under Vince Russo. Faarooq and Scorpio just sort of bounced around the mid-card until both would join up with unlikely partners by the end of the year. Faarooq is still really out of shape and sloppy in the ring, but luckily he gets himself back together by the time 1999 rolls around. Not much here other than that, so let’s roll on. Grade: 1.5

4) Mark Henry defeats Vader (Leon White) with a fat splash at 5:03

Scott: Oh God, I can’t take the slide anymore. What’s next for Vader? He loses to Taka? Now he’s going gut for gut with another useless fat piece of shit. I hope Mark Henry’s enjoying his free money, because he hasn’t earned one fucking penny of it. He’s still on the payroll now. He’s gotten hurt multiple times, but at the time of this review being written in September 2007, Henry has been a solid mid-card heel on Smackdown. The first time he had been effectively used in years. But we’re getting ahead of ourselves. As for Vader, he continues to fall down the ladder. Vader takes Summerslam off, then jobs again in September. As a match, this is a complete clusterfuck, enough said. Grade: 1

Justin: Wow, poor, poor Vader. A year ago he was facing Undertaker for the World Title; two years ago he defeated World Champion Shawn Michaels in a six-man tag to set up his upcoming World Title match. This year, however, he jobs to Mark Henry. Man, how the mighty have fallen. I mean, I get the point: use Vader to give Henry the rub he needs, but, honestly, they could have gotten a better run out of an aging Vader than they would out of a young Henry. I am very torn on Vader’s run here, because I do believe in older guys putting over newer ones to help establish them, basically what LOD, Vader and Terry Funk did in all of 1998, but in Vader’s case, he could still go and still drew great reactions. He would have fit in nicely in the Main Event scenarios, as he had history with Taker, Kane and Mankind. But, alas, such is life and Vader jobs to the future Sexual Chocolate in a meaningless, forgotten match. Grade: 1.5

5) The Disciples of Apocalypse defeat the Legion of Doom when 8-Ball (Ron Harris) pins Animal (Joe Laurinatis) with a DDT at 8:49

Fun Fact: The LOD dumped Sunny and decided to bring back a piece of their history, Paul Ellering. Ellering managed them on a Raw against the DOA, which was now just comprised of Skull and 8-Ball, as Chainz left the Federation, but soon showed his true colors and turned his back on his former charges. He claimed he was a man of the future and that he was going with the younger stallions. He also became an internet pundit and began calling himself “Mr. Dot Com.” It was an interesting idea, but never went very far at all.

Fun Fact II: A quick note on Sunny: as she became more to handle backstage and her rumored drug problems escalated, Vince ended up cutting ties with hottest woman in wrestling from 1996 through 1998. She would end up in ECW with Chris Candido for a bit, and then both would jump ship to WCW in 1999. Tammy Sytch would never regain the fame she had during her initial run, and her life quickly fell apart. Her drug problems spiraled out of control and she ended up hooking up with Missy Hyatt and made many wrestling fans’ dreams come true when they created an amateur softcore porn site. Soon after, she allegedly cleaned up, however she ended up putting on a lot of weight and was now a far cry from the sexpot Sunny everyone watched on TV every Monday night. Just as it seemed she was getting things together and starting to lose the weight, her long time husband, Chris Candido, died tragically from a blood clot following surgery on a broken leg. Tammy spiraled downward again, reportedly throwing a drunken fit and flipping out at Bret Hart at a fan convention. She seems to have cleaned up again and has gotten back into really good shape and hopefully gotten her life back together.

Scott: This is also getting worse and worse and is almost as bad as Vader’s demise. Paul Ellering, never against the tag team he became famous with, is now managing a complete 180 degree turn, a team with a resume nowhere near the legacy of Hawk and Animal. Then again in the 1998 landscape, they are pretty much equals. LOD’s demise is much slower, and much more painful than Vader’s. I don’t know what to add that I haven’t already said over the past several months. Their legacy is painfully smeared, and it’s truly not fair. Thank God a DVD is out to mark the legacy of the greatest tag team ever put together, because ever since the New Age Outlaws beat the LOD in November 1997 it’s been one bad match after another and it’s downright nauseating. Grade: 1.5

Justin: See, I think the whole idea was good. Take a younger team, have them outsmart the legends by stealing their legendary manager and establish themselves as the new team to beat. I see a lot of parallels here to the Demolition/Powers of Pain/Mr. Fuji storyline from 1988 and it makes sense in theory. The idea was good: the execution and choice of team is what fucked this whole thing up. The fact that DOA just weren’t very good is what tanked this idea from the start. Ellering needed to hop in with a team that could actually bring it in the ring and then the idea works to perfection. But, as is, it was just a waste of time. LOD falls further and further down the tag team ranks, and pretty soon a new storyline would eventually destroy the team. Grade: 1.5

6) Owen Hart defeats Ken Shamrock in a Dungeon Submission match when Owen hits Shamrock with a dumbbell at 4:44

Fun Fact: This is Ken Shamrock’s chance at revenge after Owen turned on him and broke his ankle in May. The match takes place in the famed Hart Family Dungeon in Calgary…Alberta, Canada. Dan Severn is the guest referee for the match.

Scott: This match was taped a few days before in the Hart Dungeon. Only 8 months after Montreal, Vince is already trying to smooth things over with the family. Dan Severn is the special referee, and the match is short, and tough to watch because of the cramped surroundings and the lack of crowd response. The use of various basement weapons is kind of cool. Shamrock knocks Severn with a Superkick, allowing the dumbbell shot and the win for Owen. The match had no real flow, but was interesting to watch. Shamrock and Owen were a great combination, but never got to have a real match. Next month they would take shoot fighting to the next level at the World’s Most Famous Arena. Grade: 3

Justin: An interesting idea for a match and the ending enables the feud to continue on until Summerslam. It really seemed like they were pushing towards the UFC dream match with Severn and Shamrock, but it never happened. Owen has settled into his role of mid-card heel nicely and does a good job of getting over newer talent, which is a good place for him to be, as he is credible in the role and makes these guys look very good in the ring. This was a fun match that is a nice change of pace and a very original idea. It was cool seeing the famed Dungeon and made for an interesting setting for a match, as well. Grade: 2.5

7) The Rock (Dwayne Johnson) and Triple H (Paul Levesque) wrestle to a time-limit draw in a 2-out-of-3 falls match; Rock retains WWF Intercontinental Title

1st Fall: Rock pins Triple H with a Rock Bottom at 20:19
2nd Fall: Triple H pins Rock after a Chyna DDT on a chair at 26:33
3rd Fall: Time limit expires at 30:00

Scott: The first of two matches that would attempt to elevate these two men to the next level. It was evident that Vince was preparing these men for the future, and this feud was meant to push them along. This match was horribly overbooked, with lots of restholds and a shitload of run-ins. The quality was solid, a little sloppy at times, as 30 minutes may have been a bit much for these two at that moment. This is a far cry from their 60-minute Iron Man match in 2000. Obviously preparing for the big blow-off match at Summerslam, this match was destined to end in a schmozz. That was fine, it was entertaining anyway, and honestly if you didn’t know how it would end, you don’t know wrestling very well. These two matches obviously don’t come close to any of their main event matches in 2000. At the time, they were really trying hard to get the crowd into them, and to elevate both their workrate and characters. They were definitely succeeding in that. Next month, they would go over the top. Grade: 3

Justin: A decent match between two highly touted guys that were finally realizing their full potential. These two have met before, and will meet many times in the future, but this is the first of three “specialty matches” that they weren’t supposed to pull off, but they passed the test with flying colors. The match never gets into a smooth rhythm, but that is mainly due to the overbooking and seven run-ins periodically throughout the match: Mark Henry, Billy Gunn, Godfather, Road Dogg, D-Lo Brown, X-Pac, and Chyna. The ending leaves a bad taste in a lot of people’s mouths, but it was classic booking to lead to a huge rematch the next month, and trust me, for once, the screw job was well worth it. Vince knew he had two young studs that could help solidify his upper mid-card and he did a great job of grooming and elevating them throughout 1998. Grade: 2.5

*** Jackie would beat Sable in a bikini contest. Jackie’s bikini slips, revealing a nice nip shot. Sable’s bikini is painted on, thus she loses because she actually, well didn’t have one on. Dustin Runnells, having had ditched his Goldust persona and become somewhat of a religious zealot, comes out and pleads for the contest to be cancelled for the sake of the morality of the children and what not. ***

8) Steve Austin (Williams) & Undertaker (Mark Callaway) defeats Kane (Glen Jacobs) & Mankind (Mick Foley) to win WWF Tag Team Titles when Undertaker pins Kane with a Tombstone at 17:32

Fun Fact: Kane and Mankind won a Tag Team Battle Royal on June 15th to earn a tag title shot. They cashed in and won the straps from the Outlaws on July 13th, setting up this mega Tag Title match up. Taker and Austin would play the “champions who hate each other roles” until August 10th, when Kane and Mankind won the straps back in a 4 way match. There was a lot going on with these four men regarding the World Title, but we will go through all of that at Summerslam.

Scott: I thought this match was ok, but honestly the tag titles here were unnecessary. Technically, this whole PPV was unnecessary, but they had to throw something out there. This was a straight tag match until the New Age Outlaws, the tag team of the year, dropped the straps to Kane & Mankind, for reasons unknown. The match was entertaining, as we start to see the tweening of Taker. His run as a face has lasted for almost 6 years, and even though he is very over with the fans, a heeling out was in the cards. Rather than do it abruptly, and because they wanted an over face vs. face main event at Summerslam, the change was gradual. He wouldn’t tag into the match when Austin was face-in-peril, or he would half-heartedly come into the ring. Finally, Taker wraps it up with a Tombstone, and the heroes are tag team champions. However, Taker leaves with both belts, pissing Austin off. This match was very average, as all 4 men can only do so much. Mankind is back to being fairly crazy, and I have to say Mick Foley did a great job of keeping all 3 personalities separate. You’d never think that Foley could be Mankind, Cactus Jack and Dude Love. He was, and was great at all of them. Kane has settled into the upper mid-card/main events nicely, and Austin is of course Austin. Still the man is still the champ, and ready for the biggest main event of the Attitude Era: MSG, Summerslam; it is the Highway to Hell. Grade: 2.5

Justin: A decent match that ends up being the first Main Event unable to save a show since D-Generation X, or you could even argue KOTR 1997. All four men were on cruise control, as the Federation was cooking big time and the huge money World Title match was already set for Summerslam, as it was announced on July 6th, so this really was a true holdover show. These four put on some fun matches and storylines, as they were basically married to each other from April through October. With the exception of Foley swapping personas, the four have had set roles for 4 months, but as we head into the second half of the arc, Kane, Taker and Mankind all go through turns and twists to mix up the angle a little bit. The Kane/Foley marriage would last just one more month, and the Taker/Austin one would die a week or so before that. It was a fun time to watch Raw, but this match is not a great example of that. Grade: 2.5

FINAL ANALYSIS:

Scott: This is a very bland holdover show for Summerslam. With Austin/Taker already in the main event, this PPV was mostly needed to get the undercard feuds going, in particular Rock/Triple H, which takes an even bigger step next month. Austin’s title reign is an absolute success, and the money is rolling in. WCW is still a relatively good competitor, but their grip is slipping fast. By this time next year, they’re a fucking mess. ECW is actually becoming the #2 promotion in the United States from a creative standpoint, and WCW would have been completely buried had they not had the big Goldberg title change against Hogan this same month, actually the same night Taker became #1 contender. Of course WCW cared more about ratings than money, as that match should have been saved for PPV and not free TV, but Bischoff and the other higher ups had their heads up their asses at this point. As for the Titan kingdom, Vinnie Mac was riding 3:16 all the way to the bank. The second biggest show of the year is around the corner, and the pieces are ready to be placed for a show for the ages. This show was not that. Final Grade: C

Justin: Nothing much of note here at all. The show is remembered for two things: Sable’s body paint bikini and Rock and Triple H’s break out match. You can’t argue with the first, but many do with the second, claming that the true breakout would come just one month later. The Main Event is pretty meaningless in the long run, as Taker and Austin would drop the straps back 2 weeks later, so not even that saves the show. This is a true holdover, but even at that it isn’t too great, and even falls short of its holdover PPV predecessor: No Way Out of Texas. There is nothing bad on this show, per se, but nothing really stands out. It is the true definition of a middle of the road filler show. Watch this if you want to kill three hours, or if you want a comprehensive recap of the buildup to Summerslam, but don’t go nuts trying to see it. Final Grade: C

MVP: Rock/Triple H
Runner Up: Main Event
Non MVP: Legion of Doom
Runner Up: Jeff Jarrett

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
Hercules
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
Ax
Smash
Tama
Boris Zhukov
Jim Powers
Paul Roma
One Man Gang
Rick Rude
Ken Patera
Bam Bam Bigelow
Ultimate Warrior
Sam Houston
Sika
Bobby Heenan
Barbarian
Warlord
Big Boss Man
Marty Jannetty
Shawn Michaels
Arn Anderson
Tully Blanchard
Conquistador Uno
Conquistador Dos
Blue Blazer
Mr. Perfect
Scott Casey
Akeem
Red Rooster
Ronnie Garvin
Bushwhacker Butch
Bushwhacker Luke
Mr. Fuji
Dusty Rhodes
Jimmy Snuka
Zeus
Earthquake
The Genius
Sapphire
Sato
Tanaka
Kerry Von Erich
Crush
Hawk
Animal
Undertaker
Tugboat/Typhoon
Sgt. Slaughter
Kato
Mountie
Virgil
Dustin Rhodes
Shane Douglas
Brian Knobbs
Jerry Sags
Genichiro Tenryu
Koji Kitao
General Adnan
Irwin R. Schyster
Ric Flair
Berzerker
Skinner
Blake Beverly
Beau Beverly
Repo-Man
Owen Hart
Tatanka
Nailz
Kamala
Samu
Fatu
Razor Ramon
Yokozuna
Rick Steiner
Scott Steiner
Bob Backlund
Papa Shango
Jerry Lawler
Max Moon
Carlos Colon
Doink
Lex Luger
Giant Gonzalez
Mr. Hughes
Billy Gunn
Bart Gunn
Jimmy Del Ray
Tom Pritchard
1-2-3 Kid
Ludvig Borga
Diesel
Adam Bomb
Keith Hart
Bruce Hart
Black Knight
Blue Knight
Red Knight
Robert Gibson
Ricky Morton
Mabel
Mo
Bastion Booger
Pierre
Kwang
Great Kabuki
Bob Holly
Luna Vachon
Dink
Alundra Blayze
Bull Nakano
Ted DiBiase’s Undertaker
Wink
Pink
Queasy
Sleazy
Cheesy
Eli Blu
Jacob Blu
Duke Droese
Timothy Well
Stephen Dunn
Mantaur
Aldo Montoya
Henry Godwin
Dick Murdoch
Lawrence Taylor
Hakushi
Roadie Jesse Jammes
Savio Vega
Kama
Hunter Hearst-Helmsley
Barry Horowitz
Skip
Bertha Faye
Isaac Yankem
Waylon Mercy
Dean Douglas
Goldust
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
Vader
Steve Austin
Phineas Godwinn
Marc Mero
Mankind
Leif Cassidy (Al Snow)
Bradshaw
Jose Lothario
Jim Cornette
Mark Henry
Doug Furnas
Phil Lafon
Rocky Maivia
“Diesel”
“Razor Ramon”
Flash Funk
Executioner
Perro Aguayo
Canek
Hector Garza
Jerry Estrada
Fuerza Guererra
Heavy Metal
Pierroth
Sultan
Mil Mascaras
Cybernetico
Latin Lover
Mosh
Thrasher
Ken Shamrock
Great Sasuke
Taka Michinoku
Chainz
Miguel Perez
Jose Estrada
Jesus Castillo
Brian Christopher
Scott Putski
Max Mini
El Torito
Patriot
D-Lo Brown
Nova
Mosaic
Tarantula
Kurrgan
Sniper
Recon
Jackyl
Steve Blackman
Kane
Butterbean
Battalion
Tom Brandi
Pantera
Ricky Morton
Robert Gibson
Scott Taylor
Aguila
Sable
Sho Funaki
Dick Togo
Mens Teioh
Dan Severn
Head
Val Venis

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)

Next Review: Summerslam 1998

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