Many of pro wrestling’s top “good guys” were multi-layered characters who could adapt to different styles and change from territory to territory. Dick Garza, though, employed a gimmick that was simple yet successful when he created The Mighty Igor.
Mark Calaway, the man behind one of pro wrestling’s most iconic characters, announced on the final episode of his “Last Ride” documentary that The Undertaker’s incredible journey inside a ring is over.
Where are they now?
Pro wrestling lost not only one of its biggest stars, but also one of its most staunch defenders with the recent passing of Johnny Walker.
Mike Mooneyham column: Bobby Fulton, who broke into the wrestling business in 1977 and worked his last match in December, has been battling throat cancer
Johnny Walker, who rose to pro wrestling stardom as the legendary Mr. Wrestling No. 2, died at age 85 in Hawaii.
Freddie Blassie may have been 85 years old when he took his final breath 17 years ago. But it’s doubtful any wrestler ever packed as much punch in one lifetime as the man who made “pencil-neck geek” part of the pro wrestling lexicon.
Perhaps no other figure in the history of professional wrestling has inspired more awe than Andre The Giant, also known as “The Eighth Wonder of the World.”
Mike Mooneyham column: Former WWE star Shad Gaspard, also an actor, died of an apparent drowning in California but his impact on the sport, friends, family and fans is everlasting
Travis Scott Bowden wasn’t your typical wrestling personality or wrestling journalist.
Becky Lynch has become one of the hottest commodities in the wrestling business over the past two years and has helped propel the WWE women’s division to equal standing with the men’s roster.
Blackjack Mulligan, who died four years ago at the age of 73, was one of the toughest guys in a business known for them.
Aptly and affectionately known as “The Round Mound of Sound,” Joe Pedicino may not have been the most well-known broadcaster in pro wrestling annals, but he certainly was one of the most influential.
Hall of Fame announcer Howard Finkel, who introduced some of the greatest stars of the modern generation of professional wrestling, died Thursday at the age of 69.
This year’s Wrestlemania, the first two-night spectacle in the iconic event’s history and the first without a live audience, featured some quality wrestling along with major title changes.