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Diese Liste der Boxweltmeister im Schwergewicht bietet eine Übersicht über alle WBC Heavyweight Champion · WBA Heavyweight Champion. Die World Heavyweight Championship war neben der WWE Championship einer der beiden Weltschwergewichts-Titel der Wrestling-Organisation WWE und. Many translated example sentences containing "heavyweight champion" – German-English dictionary and search engine for German translations. Heavyweight champion as recognized by the World Boxing Association. The maximum weight for this division is unlimited (+ lbs, + kg. With his mature boxing style and undefeated record of (17 KOs) Greenberg has all of the makings of a WBO heavyweight champ and is currently the IBO.
With his mature boxing style and undefeated record of (17 KOs) Greenberg has all of the makings of a WBO heavyweight champ and is currently the IBO. One of them is the legendary Gypsy Jem Mace, the first Heavyweight Boxing Champion of the World and the last of the great bare-knuckle fighters. This is the. Beispiele von heavyweight champion in einem Satz, wie man sie benutzt. 20 Beispiel: He was the first free-style heavyweight champion of the.
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Views Read Edit View history. Help Community portal Recent changes Upload file. Download as PDF Printable version. The Ring.Moore, by his part, at 42, was attempting to become the oldest world heavyweight champion in history. Abbrechen Absenden. Geld verdienen mit Amazon. Sie haben die besten internationalen Rezensionen gelesen. Ein Besuch bei Raja Amasheh. Image credits. The book weaves the tale of the eponymous hero in Beste Spielothek in finden with the authors own emotional journey; at times the stark honesty and detachment has tinges of Camus 'The Outsider' Rocky Marciano. Retrieved November 14, Ring TV. World Boxing Council. Tom Sharkey on Mar 11, def. South Africa. Tom Heeney on Jul 26, Billy Miske on Sept 6, def.
Larry Holmes 5. Jack Johnson 6. George Foreman 7. Mike Tyson 8. Jack Dempsey Rocky Marciano. Ken Norton defeated Muhammad Ali once and arguably all three times they fought.
Ali is widely considered the best heavyweight ever. Norton also arguably beat Larry Holmes who is considered by many to be one of the top five heavyweights.
Norton is one of the best to ever lace up the gloves. It is utterly ridiculous not to have Rocky Marciano in the list.
No, utter ignorance and stupidity. In fact, as per his record , he should be considered the best.
Statistics-wise, even others are there who have better win-loss percentage win-loss numbers than Ali. I always wondered what was that magic about Ali that he is rated the best.
In my view, Ali is not at all the best. Sure he had a great power punch but he had a glass jaw! That was proven when he got into the ring with someone who just had decent power!
Homer J. Simpson will always have a special place in my heart, not just as an all time great heavyweight, if not the best, but also as a sweet man who can make you laugh unlike these ruthless killing machines that you call boxers whose job is to literary murder their opponents like Primo Carnera at whose hands Ernie Schaff died.
Paul, No offence but you should find another subject to discuss! Tyson Still remains the best in my heart. They cannot all survive forever.
But Tyson still in my memory since I have never seen Ali in real life, I was born in 80, Tyson is a legend. Best I have ever seen.. Bata - Poor old Ali will be saddened that your top 10 list contains two great heavies - Foreman and Frazier - who Ali stopped.
How do you explain that? First of all Mike Tyson was 5 ft 11 and a half. Some have Frazier in top three with Ali but leave out Foreman.
Frazier beat Ali, and Ali beat Frazier, but the other one was basically tied. Anyways they were very close.
Foreman destroyed Frazier three times. Ali could only beat Foreman with rope a dope. Foreman would have beaten Ali if they fought more times.
Frazier 6. Klitschko, 7. Holmes 8. Tyson 9. Holyfield But Dempsey is always targeted up to today by some…Not fair I say. You know who was the savviest?
Jimmy Braddock. What our Jewish brethren and just about everyone who lives in New York would call chutzpah. Dempsey had a smart manager who made him a fortune by selecting and vigorously helping to promote the most lucrative fights and putting together those the big money fights was, with Dempsey as with others, the main focus.
Dempsey and Kearns had leverage, which they used to demand what were essentially premium appearance fees.
Then Kearns and Dempsey had that vicious, spite-laced parting of the ways and Dempsey refused to fight again until their contract expired, during the middle of which time his brother blew his brains out.
It took him 3 years to sort all that out, but what did he do when he came back? He fought the best, most dangerous fighter in the world, Gene Tunney a guy who had exactly the wrong style for the Mauler , right out of the gate, no tune-up.
After losing to Tunney, Dempsey knocked out the 2nd-best fighter in the world, Jack Sharkey who beat both Wills and Godfrey, Wills easily and then knocked out the champ, only to have that win taken away from him.
Of course, Louis fought much more frequently as champ, but he had to—Jacobs had him under contract, was able to both arrange and insist on the steady stream of defenses required to make money for both Jacobs and Louis in the weaker economy of the late 30s and early 40s.
When the war started, things changed and Jacobs could no longer require Louis to fight—and Louis had other obligations too.
So, he never fought Elmer Ray or Lee Q. Did Louis duck them? Different rules, different competition…But there are a few fighters who transcend eras because of their unique qualities they possessed.
Such as a Ray Robinson who I saw in his WW prime with my dad, and a Joe Louis who for 12 years ruled over boxing with the greatest display of lethal combination punching in heavyweight history…We have examples of Joe Louis on film at his best numerous times…But Jack Dempsey was considered in his time as lethal as Joe Louis was but we have only film of him at his best against a Willard, Firpo, Brennan, Gibbons, Carpentier… All whom he beat, but what made him a household word coming up and koing a Fulton, Morris, Gunboat Smith, Battling Levinsky, Miske etc, we have no film of….
A recipe for disaster…But in my eyes and others, this Jack Dempsey was not the taut, sleek killer of his prime, any more than Ray Robinson was the immortal Robinson of the Tiger Jones thrashing after his 3 year layoff in …Yes Dempsey chucked boxing to go to Hollywood and screw silent screen stars from …After his difficult youth as a hobo riding the rails who can blame him for living the good life?
At the same time Dempsey fired his manager Jack Kearns; and was in litigation with Kearns in court. Dempsey claimed Kearns stole his money and if Dempsey fought Jack Kearns would still get his large cut of any fight until the case was settled…so with all this on his mind Dempsey quit fighting from … Was it good for boxing?
It discussing this issue of Jack Dempsey, and his place in the list of greats in heavyweight history, perhaps it is better to list heavyweights greatness either by generation or decade.
Would a Dempsey today be able fight under rules of boxing today? Tracy Callis of Cyberboxingzone had Jim Jeffries listed as number one all time great.
I disagreed, but he gave me some of his reasoning behind that, for example my criticism of the difficulties he had with Corbett in the first fight he said was due to very large ring sizes.
Each generation of fighters have had different circumstances that define that generations fights, and perhaps how they fought.
Perhaps Ted Sares is more correct to say that we really can only judge the fighters we have seen during our lifetime to have a more accurate assessment of a fighters greatness.
I had once read, but cannot find any information since on this, that Bill Tate when sparing with Dempsey for his fight with Willard, actually got the better of him.
As for Godfrey losing to Sharkey, Godfrey is reported to have thrown many fights, in order to keep on getting fights that would pay him well.
Did he throw the fight to Sharkey, who is to know. Dempsey certainly though past his best, still could hit.
Maybe so, but today the best heavyweights are coming from Russia,we must agree. My contention studying the history of boxing for many decades is that today Jack Dempsey is so vastly underrated on a MAN to MAN basis…I have no axe to grind but I believe the great amount of boxing fighters, writers, trainers who saw Dempsey pre Tunney,knew a hell of a lot more than his detractors today 90 years later…And for your information Dempsey employed George Godfrey as a sparring partner during the Dempsey reign, dropping Godfrey a number of times in their sessions….
Your comment is also interesting though, because the same thing could be asked about how many good white fighters were there. Jake LaMotta in his biography Raging Bull commented that many of the top ten white fighters of his period would have been run out of the ring by many of the black six round fighters of the time.
The problem with myself, and I think many others in regards to Dempsey is his not fighting many black fighters. It can be argued that there were more white fighters to go around back then, but for me in a way, it reminds me of a white racist group back then which said, why do we need to hear black people sing, there are many talented white singers.
Please note, I am not accusing anyone who supports Dempsey as being at the top of a list being racist. From Joe Louis to Lennox Lewis, you only had Marciano and Johansson as heavyweight champs, a total of around 5 years in a 66 year span.
This does affect how we feel about a fighter like Dempsey. Yes there are many from the past who lauded him as you mentioned, and that has at least allowed me to suggest that Dempsey is one of the top 10 greats below , and I would even have to have him in a top pound for pound, but not as great as some might feel.
As far as a Louis against Klitschko brothers and those brothers against Dempsey. Why the disparity? Dempsey was at his best a bigger, and earlier edition of a Robert Duran, snarl and all…He feasted on bigger men absolutely,and was an animal pure and simply.
Can you picture Simon lasting more than a few rounds against the murderous punching Dempsey?
Especially when we have no film of those big boys who fought with smaller gloves and sans mouthpieces,and were trained to go 20 rounds or so?
Left Fulton cold as a Mackerel in less than a minute…. Well Beaujack, remember I have Louis as my number one heavyweight of all time, compare to Nat Fleischer having him as his number six.
I noticed that when Fleischer ranked his heavyweight greats, he somewhat divided up this group in four different eras of 20 or so years starting from I do something similar but it is in 30 year increments, but the difference is that Fleischer had five of his all time greats before , whereas I think the passage of time fighters do get better, and only have one fighter who fought before , Jack Johnson in my top 10, with Jeffries being in my top 20, and Dempsey being in my top If Dempsey were fighting today even at his weight, I think he however could beat Povetkin, Haye, but just would not be able to get by the Klitschkos.
Certainly in my view, race does play a factor in my assessment of Dempsey. The fact that he did not want to fight Langford in , a 39 yr old Jeanette when under the guidance of Kearns, and latter that he may have but did not fight Wills.
His statement also in an article when he won the title that he would not defend his title against black fighters does not help, and even at that time Doc Kearns realized I think that it was not a smart thing what Dempsey said.
As far as Arcel and the rest, I think that being part of that generation may have affected them like it did Fleischer in his ratings.
I t could be said that my feeling are almost the same as how I look at things. Broadly speaking, of course weight matters—at least to the extent that it translates into strength.
So important is it, in fact, that very few cruiserweights in the history of boxing would have been good enough to give weight away and defeat the heavyweights of later eras.
I say a resounding yes along with a Ray Arcel and other experts who saw them all and had no axe to grind…. As far as size thing goes,. I always feel there have been two fights in boxing that made the difference when it comes to size.
The first was Sonny Liston over Floyd Patterson. Patterson weighted less than most of the time, the same as Marciano and Dempsey.
But Lison was over That I almost feel spelled the end of the under , and in some ways pound heavyweight champs. Unless we count Jimmy Ellis, after that the only legit champs below were the Spinks brothers.
First time when cruiser weights came up it was under , now under The next fight would be the Riddick Bowe Evander Holyfield fight.
For the first one Hollyfield weighed Bowe was over In the second fight that Holyfield did win he went over , and for the most part of his prime career as heavyweight was approaching Size does matter, and that is why I have Lewis at number two of the heavyweights, but behind Ali, and I have Joe Louis at number two.
This does not however mean that in the scheme of things that I would consider Lewis better pound for pound than Louis, or even many of the other heavyweights that are on this list, very similar to mine, but size does matter.
A Lennox Lewis against a Joe Louis would be like a middleweight against a junior welterweight, or even lightweight.
Yes Louis beat a lot of big men, but I think that Lennox is in a far higher category than Abe Simon or Buddy Baer, capable fighters as they were.
Perhaps had they come on the scene some 8 years later as did Lewis and Bowe, and had the same success, we might be calling them some of the greats.
I have them in my top twenty, but feel that the problem is that there are not these great heavyweights from the US as in the past. The last really being Bowe, who I have equal to them.
Also, compared to the past, the heavyweight division looks more like a senior citizens group, with fighters not seeming to fight for the title until they are past If the argument against them is their size vs.
The logic is faulty here. They all had a historical relevance that transcends the sport: Ali, Louis, Johnson all important civil rights figures, Dempsey a depression-era hero, marciano the No one beats Lennox Lewis on that list, except maybe one of the Klitschkos.
Anyone else is too small no matter how great they all were. The way the K bros get dissed is really stupid.
Dummies like to say how the modern era is weak. If Ali dominated his era like the Klitschkos did, no matter how great he was, the dummies would have said it was a weak era and that former greats would have mopped the floor with him….
People often comment about Louis only weighing pounds but we have to remember that with the training and diet of today Joe Louis could weight whatever he wanted, and that would probably be about Were they the best of all-time, we will never know.
But Ray Arcel who died in always insisted that Jack Dempsey and Joe Louis were the best heavyweights he saw since the early s…. Dempsey today is not in favor 90 years after his prime, but top fighters who knew their stuff such as Sam Langford, Gene Tunney, Jack Sharkey, Max Schmeling etc rated him the best they have seen.
But Dempsey IMO would have been tough for any heavyweight ever because of his speed, power and kill or be killed attitude…. As far as strength, Louis was very powerful for a pound heavyweight and murdered giants as Carnera, Abe Simon, Buddy Baer who though not great heavyweights were as strong as anyone today.
In fact, of his top ten list he only had Rocky Marciano, at 10, of all fighters who started their careers after Five of the fighters he had in his top ten fought before At one time, even in basketball, George Mikan was thought that he would be clumsy in basketball at center, and he was 6 ft 8 in.
I have Louis at number 3. But for Dempsey, I would only have him in the top 30 of heavyweights.
I do however put him at number 6 for fighters below pounds however. This is in respect that he did defeat some very big men.
But what of course for me hurts his standing is that he very rarely fought black fighters. One of the ones he did fight, he claimed to have taken the biggest beating from John Lester Johnson in , some three years before he became champion.
He refused to fight Sam Langford at the time, and later a 39 year old Joe Jeanette, who they tried to trick him into fighting. Had he fought Harry Wills, who was unbeaten basically from till 25, with only some foul losses on his resume, and of course beaten Wills, I think history would look more kindly on Dempsey than it does now.
Not to have Jack Dempsey on the list is absurd…To put the greatest combination puncher ever, Joe Louis, in 5th place is silly.
Today size is everything to many boxing aficionados, but a Dempsey, a Louis, a Langford thrived on the much bigger men such as Carl Morris, Fred Fulton, Jess Willard, Luis Firpo,all who Dempsey annihilated rather easily.
Interestingly, at least for me, the fighters in the top five here are the top five fighters I have, though only Ali is in the spot I would have him in.
The top ten is almost like my own, but while I have Norton in my top twenty, he is not in my top ten. I would replace Norton with Holyfield.
What changed between the 1st Norton-Garcia fight and the 2nd was not Norton but Garcia. At lbs. After injury, drugs, inactivity, and the addition of 20 pounds of fat, Garcia no longer belonged in the same ring as Norton.
I suspect, head to head, you would be correct…. Gordon Marino nailed it…. I myself never thought that much of a boxer over six-five because I know that was like a boundary and when you get to six-five that was like the end of your coordination for boxing, which was like Lewis and Bowe.
The Klitschkos are the exception in that fact. That they are the new generation of big heavyweights who have coordination.
The Klitschkos, who enjoy Jordan like fame in much of northern Europe, fill stadiums and arenas every time they fight in Germany.
In the US, however, the fact that they crush all of their opponents and every boxing stereotype just elicits a yawn.
It is hard to figure. After all, we have always had a fascination with the big guys. Truth be told, Manny Steward who literally became a millionaire working with Wladimir, never really gave this amazing athlete the full credit he deserved…..
So how in the hell can you expect it from people who clearly have had blinders on for the past ten years when it comes to the K Bros and what they have accomplished.
If anything Marciano is more underrated than overrated. Most overrated heavyweight champ is Jack Johnson, and then Muhammad Ali. Rocky Marciano not a hard puncher?
As for Cleveland Williams…Marciano would have destroyed him in his sleep. He was scared shitless of Foreman.
Paul, please. With respect, Cleveland got sent to Feline Dreamland by one of my all time favorites—Bob Satterfield. It happened before the people were comfortably in their seats.
LaMotta then KOs Bob, though he did say he was never hit harder. Rocky would tear Jake a new butt. Put this all together and what you get is a first round bucthering of The Big Cat by the Rock.
Aside from this, I want to stay out of this except to note that putting any decent list together with narrative involves a ton of hard work.
Marciano was a club fighter for his first 30 or so fights. He trained very, very hard. But he was too little, had no reach and no jab, and Joe Louis once said he could jab Rocky with his eyes closed because he always knew where he would be; right in front of him.
When he fought Ezzard Charles the first time, Charles stood right in front of him for 15 rounds and was never in danger of going down.
Does anybody really think that Rocky could have seen the second round against Cleveland Williams? Personally, I think Norton whipped Ali in all three fights, even the second match, and definitely in the third fight.
However, Norton was demolished by Foreman while Norton was still in his prime. I give that fight to Young.
Quarry was overweight, undertrained, and shot by the time Norton sliced him up and still a flabby Quarry had his moments. Norton would go on to fight Larry Holmes and IMO lose another fight to that judges scorecards that he deservedly won.
Ken was one of the better heavyweights but as has been noted he just froze up when he felt another fighter could hurt him with his punches.
Kind of odd when you consider this guy used to be a sparring partner for Joe Frazier. I enjoyed the article…looking for another from George Thomas Clark.
I think Norton belongs there. Ken Norton beat Ali…once officially…and many thought Norton won at least two…. By the time Norton fought Holmes….
Holmes beating Norton in the gutsiest 15 rd HW Title fight of Norton should be there. I would have put Lewis down a few pegs…and Marciano Dempsey…now…look Jack Dempsey fought OK, the Klit brothers might qualify for a spot in the top ten.
Who is the best white heavyweight? Marciano, with his 67 inch reach and no jab? Not in my mind.
I remember the post-fight interview. He was over the hill against Cooney but I seriously doubt the outcome would have been different had Norton been 25 at the time.
In fact, prime-to-prime, I think Norton would lose 10 of 10 to all 3 of those guys. As for the notion that Dempsey and Marciano were too small, remember what pound Jose Luis Garcia did to him.
Paul Gallender, Fair enough. Name the 50 fighters who would have beaten Dempsey and Marciano then. The list is accurate in the sense that there are only black heavyweights on it.
Dempsey and Marciano? Small cruiserweights, at best. There are probably 50 fighters who would have beaten both of them, and not all of them were champions or even heavyweights.
Ken was very easy to hurt and not much of a puncher. And he never won the heavyweight championship - it was given to him retroactively, by virtue of his highly questionable win against Jimmy Young.
Top 50 is a serious amount of work…h2h prime-for-prime you can do pretty much whatever you like IMO. I really liked your bit on Moore though.
This is a prime v. Inevitably, great fighters are left off any limited list of List the ten greatest in baseball, football, basketball, tennis, golf, or any other sport, and lots of terrific people are left out.
Top 50 lists, popular in basketball, are probably the way to go. As your average and very biased boxing fan this clearly biased list is right down my alley!
Lennox retired ten years ago…. It makes me laugh someone says Morrison would have kayoed Liston cause he outpointed Foreman…Foreman was 45 at time!
Prime Liston kills Morrison in 1 round…Morrison sure is not in top 20, probably even not in top …. Which reminds me…. No one said Tommy Morrison should be on the list….
Only a few of his opponents had a height and reach advantage over Ali. Ali would fight men almost as large or larger than him like Foreman, Norton, Mathis, Lyle, Holmes, and Joe Bugner, but most of his opponents were conceding height, weight, and reach to Ali.
But what about Lewis? They ushered in the new norm. An outstanding fighter like Denis Boystov is too short as is Eddie Chambers. Interim champion: Justin Gaethje.
Skip to navigation. Current and all-time UFC champions. Source: Burns out of main event for UFC Volkanovski: New main event in 'rightful place'.
Holloway: UFC training 'difficult' without sparring. Namajunas on return: I do miss having that belt. Allen breaks 3 facial bones, likely out until
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