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Pacquiao keeps his crown..........Shane Mosley booed

Discussion in 'Sports' started by Ndjabu Da Dude, May 7, 2011.

  1. Ndjabu Da Dude

    Ndjabu Da Dude JF-Expert Member

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    Big game. Big names. Big bucks. Manny Pacquiao is guaranteed not less than $20 million to step into the ring, while Shane Mosley would get not less than $5 million.



     
    Last edited by a moderator: Jan 4, 2016
  2. Oxlade-Chamberlain

    Oxlade-Chamberlain JF-Expert Member

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    Mosley hana kitu sasa hivi wameweka tu pambano kutuchangamsha wapenda ngumi. Mayweather anatuzingua sana kwa kutunyima pambano la maana.
     
  3. EMT

    EMT JF-Expert Member

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    wont bother to wake up to watch this. The one I was waiting for was Pacquiao vs Mayweather.
     
  4. Nyani Ngabu

    Nyani Ngabu Platinum Member

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    I ain't buying the PPV for this fight. Boxing is very boring these days. Gone are the days when it was riveting. MMA is the most exciting combat sport right now and it is growing by leaps and bounds worldwide.
     
  5. Ndjabu Da Dude

    Ndjabu Da Dude JF-Expert Member

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    Sawa kabisa mazee, hii ya kesho si lolote zaidi ya Pacquiao kumwonyesha Mayweather "who da man is" pound-for-pound; huku zee "Sugar" Shane likiambulia angalau some small change of about $5 million to get his old ass beat-up. Kwa kweli Shane Mosley anatafuta check tuu, na hana chance kabisa against Pacquiao. Vinginevyo, ni wazi Mayweather anamkacha Pacquaio.
     
  6. Niko

    Niko Member

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    MM who?
     
  7. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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    Pacquiao keeps his crown

    [​IMG]
    Manny "Pacman" Pacquiao vs. Sugar Shane Mosley News, Updates,Live streaming, Videos, Pictures, tickets etc. Live on May 7 at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas, Nevada








    Manny Pacquiao successfully defended his World Boxing Organization (WBO) welterweight title by outpointing Shane Mosley in their 12-round fight in Las Vegas, Nevada on Saturday (Sunday in Manila).

    Judges saw the fight 119-108, 120-108 and 120-107 in favor of the 8-division champion from the Philippines.


    Pacquiao now has a record of 53 wins, 3 losses and 2 draws.


    Mosley, who won several world titles in 3 weight classes, dropped to 46 wins, 7 losses and 1 draw.


    Here's a round per-round-report of the fight:


    Round 1


    Both fighters started the fight warily as they studied each other's style.


    Mosley attacked Pacquiao but the latter put up his defense.


    Looking nervous, Mosley followed his attack with more jabs. He then threw a left hook.


    Pacquiao retaliated with a body punch then threw jabs to keep Mosley away. He followed these with a looping left that missed Mosley.




    Round 2


    Pacquiao threw a right hook then a left straight.


    Mosley threw a right hook which Pacquiao evaded. The Pacman lost a bit of balance in the process.


    Pacquiao then connected with a strong left to the body which Mosley received well. Both fighters' heads almost clashed in the process.


    As the fight resumed, Pacquiao connected with a right hook which stunned Mosley.


    Pacquiao then went to Mosley's body and then the head.




    Round 3


    Pacquiao then worked with his jabs. He threw a long left but Mosley moved away. Pacquiao threw a left again, which seemingly hurt Mosley.


    At this point, Pacquiao was dictating the pace.


    He threw a jab and boom! He connected with a powerful left straight that sent Mosley crashing down!


    After a few count from referee Kenny Bayless, Mosley stood up. Pacquiao connected with a left again as Mosley moved away. The American then clung to Pacquiao to survive the round.




    Round 4


    Now aware of Pacquiao's power, Mosley put his hands up for defense.


    Mosley was clingling this time, prompting Pacquiao to shove the American away. Mosley slipped down the canvass, and stood up again.


    Mosley became wary as Pacquiao stalked him.


    Pacquiao tried to look for an opening. He successfully hit Mosley's head and body with several hooks.


    Mosley tried to keep away from Pacquiao, boxing his way to safety.




    Round 5


    Pacquiao kept his hands up as the round began. Mosley looked tense.


    When Pacquiao cocked a hand, Mosley immediately ducked.


    Mosley then used his jab to keep Pacquiao at bay. He then connected twice to Pacquiao's midsection, but the Filipino didn't seem affected.


    Pacquiao then went back to action, rattling Mosley with a right hook.


    Mosley clung and whispered something to Pacman. The referee separated them.


    Pacquiao pressed his attack until the end of the round.




    Round 6


    Mosley seemed to regain his speed in this round, working his way toward Pacquiao with stiff jabs. Pacquiao, however, immediately retaliated with a looping left hand.


    Mosley then countered Pacquiao, but the Filipino attacked with a 1-2 and then a left hand lead.


    Mosley, once again, clung to Pacquiao as the Filipino pressed with another 1-2 that shook Mosley's knees.


    The American again jabbed Pacquiao but the Filipino easily parried the punches.



    Round 7


    "He can't handle your speed," Freddie Roach told Pacquiao before Round 7 began.


    Pacquiao threw left hand leads against Mosley.


    Mosley retaliated with jabs but keeps failing to use his longer reach. Pacquiao continues stalking him.


    The American tested Pacquiao's body but the Filipino answered with 6 rapid punches, causing Mosley to retreat.


    Mosley again connected with a jab, only to receive another 1-2 from Pacquiao. The sound of Pacquiao's punches seemed to reverberate in the MGM Grand.




    Round 8


    Mosley's face looked already puffy by the 8th round. Pacquiao's face, on the other hand, was left unmarked.


    Pacquiao threw a hook, which Mosley ducked. Mosley then came back with a big right hand.


    Pacquiao moved forward, easily ducking Mosley's jabs.


    Pacquiao threw a punch to the body then unleashed a hook on Mosley's face.


    The Filipino was throwing punches from different angle. Mosley had limited answers.



    Round 9


    Pacquiao started the round with a double jab then rushed with a 1-2.


    Mosley fired back as his head clashed against Pacquiao's. The referee checked both fighters and then allowed the fight to resume.


    Pacquiao wasted no time connecting with his power left. He then unleashed a hook to the body, then again to the head.


    When Mosley retaliated, Pacquiao rolled with the punches.


    Pacquiao again tagged Mosley with a powerful left.


    Mosley connected a double jab as the round ended.




    Round 10


    Mosley attacked with jabs but couldn't handle Pacquiao's speed. He reeled back from Pacquiao's 1-2-3. Pacquiao used his side-to-side movement to break into Mosley's defense.


    Mosley clung on Pacquiao, threw a few punches that had the Filipino a bit off balanced. The American then gave Pacquiao a slight push and this sent the Filipino to the canvass.


    The referee apparently didn't see the push and ruled is as a knockdown. Pacquiao protested.


    The fight resumed with a slightly angry Pacquiao continuing with his attacks.


    Mosley then clung anew. Pacquiao was clearly angered with the count.


    Round 11


    Pacquiao's face showed grim determination, wanting to end the fight sooner.


    Pacquiao threw strong jabs sending Mosley to the ropes.


    Mosley, on the other hand, was too slow for the anger-driven Pacquiao.


    As Pacquiao showed domination over Mosley, the latter used defense to survive the round.


    Round 12


    After witnessing the previous controversial rounds, the people inside MGM Grand resorted to chanting "Manny, Manny!"


    Pacquiao then connected with a right hand. Mosley, on the other hand, connected to the body. This seemed to hurt Pacquiao but the determined Filipino carried on.


    Mosley threw punches against Pacquiao on the body, but was greeted by boos from the crowd.


    Pacquiao then connected with a left. He then threw punches to the body, then to the head.


    Pacquiao stalked Mosley again in the final minutes. He then connected with a left hook but Mosley boxed his way to survive the match.
     
    Last edited by a moderator: Jan 4, 2016
  8. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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    Boos for Mosley as Pacquiao makes it look easy in a one-sided decision



    For Manny Pacquiao, there is only more waiting and more speculating about Floyd Mayweather, Jr. For Shane Mosley, there are boos.
    Other than hype and some good rock-and-roll in the fighter's parade to the ring before opening bell, not much else happened Saturday night at the MGM Grand. Then again, it was exactly what many had expected when the welterweight fight was announced four months ago.
    It was a mismatch. Pacquiao was too good. Mosley was shot. The decision was more than unanimous. It was Pacquiao in a rout on scorecards that couldn't add up the potential damage to Mosley's reputation. On Glenn Trowbridges' card, it was 119-108. Dave Moretti scored it 120-108. On Duane Ford's card, it was 120-107. Mosley must have got points for tripping while he backpedaled, hopefully into retirement.
    Mosley came into the ring with his knockout promise put into pounding lyrics by LL Cool J. But the rapper might have had a better chance at a stoppage. Pacquiao followed with Eye of The Tiger. He didn't need the eye. He need some Tiger balm for cramps in his left leg that trainer Freddie Roach said limited his ability to land a knockout punch.
    There were a lot of misses Saturday, other than perhaps the driver who rear-ended Pacquiao's vehicle in a reported minor mishap while he was returning from a mid-day church service. As it turned out, Pacquiao's vehicle wound up with more damage than he did.
    "I wasn't going to take risks,'' said Mosley, whose only chance at an upset seemed to be in taking a least a few.
    The first round was hard to judge. Perhaps, it was even, because both Pacquiao and Mosley were equally cautious. Pacquiao landed a couple shots to the body. Mosley scored with a right hand and an uppercut. If there was a surprise, it was Pacquiao's immediate aggressiveness.
    Conventional wisdom seemed to dictate that the Filipino Congressman would wait for a few rounds, first to avoid Mosley's power and then to test his 39-year old legs. But nothing about Pacquaio has ever been conventional. If the opening round was a scouting mission, it was successful. Pacquiao quickly detected an opportunity, a Mosley vulnerability.
    Pacquaio almost seemed to leap off his stool to begin the second round. The Pac-man pace, an exhausting race for fallen challengers, was underway. It quickly produced a left-right combination from Pacquiao and there was a sting-of-things-to-come in a foreboding look from Mosley.
    In the third, the sting turned deadly. A Pacquiao left dropped Mosley and left those same eyes spinning like errant dice on the nearby tables in the MGM casino. In the face of Pacquiao's relentless pursuit, Mosley had thrown it into reverse in an attempt to survive. He did so, but there will be price to pay in terms of reputation from a public that expected a desperate last stand.
    Wary and weary, Mosley pulled himself up and off the canvas like a man a lot closer to retirement than his prime. He wasn't the younger fighter he had promised to be. Instead, he was the shell of the Hall of Famer many had suspected he was. Broken promises mean consequences and for Mosley that meant the booing had begun. It continued through the fourth, fifth and sixth rounds, when Mosley said he suffered a blister on one foot.
    In the eighth, there were finally some cheers. A couple of Mosley rights rocked Pacquiao, who said he began to suffer leg cramps in the fourth. In the 10th, Mosley was credited with a knockdown by referee Kenny Bayless. But on a night when Mosley didn't deserve much, he didn't deserve that either. He stepped on Pacquiao's right foot while pushing the Filipino down with his left hand.
    "He is fast and strong," said Pacquiao, a politician and diplomat who was expected to collect more than $20 million for a forgettable bout that included a $6 million guarantee for Mosley.
    But Mosley isn't Mayweather, who is the only fighter on this planet that anybody other than Juan Manuel Marquez wants to see in the ring against Pacquiao.
    "I leave it up to my promoters,'' Pacquiao said. "But I'm satisfied with my career, with what I've done, no matter what happens with Mayweather.''
    Pacquiao has said that before and might again. On this night, however, there was not much else he could say.

    Jorge Arce's nickname is Trevieso. It means Mischievious
    . The mischief continues.
    Arce (57-6-2, 44 KOs) stunned a younger Wilfredo Vazquez (20-1-1, 17KOs), forcing him to surrender his WBO super-bantamweight title in the 12th and final round Saturday night at the MGM Grand.
    The 31-year-old Arce looked as if he was in trouble after suffering a knockdown from a Vazquez left in the final second of the fourth round. Both Arce's energy and mischief looked as if they had been exhausted. But plenty of both was left in an Arce career that found new life.
    Early in the 11th, Arce knocked Vazquez into the ropes, hurting him with a lunging right hand. At the end of the round, Vazquez' corner men helped the stumbling and dazed Puerto Rican to his corner. But they couldn't save him. After 55 seconds of a sustained fury in undefended blows from Arce, Vazquez' corner stepped onto the ring's apron, stopping a fight, that was a majority draw on the scorecards after the 11th.

    For nine rounds, Pavlik, fighting as a super-middleweight, had little of the speed and crisp power in a right hand that was so feared a couple of years ago. It wasn't until the 10th and final round that Pavlik began to shake off some apparent rust with three to four shots that rocked Lopez, who was busy enough to earn a 95-95 draw on one judge's scorecard. On other two cards, it was 99-91 and 98-92, both for Pavlik.

    Mike Alvarado (30-0, 22 KOs) continued to put himself back into the middle of the junior-welterweight debate. At least, there won't be much debate from Ray Narh (25-2, 21 KOs). In the first fight on Showtime's pay-per-view telecast, Narh quit after three rounds of punishment from Alvarado, a Denver fighter who has the city's 303 area code tattooed across his chest.

    The Showtime telecast was about to begin, but the network first had to wait for Filipino flyweight Rodel Model to finish. He almost didn't. Model (28-5-2, 21 KOs) held on for a majority decision over Javier Gallo (17-4-1, 9 KOs) of Tijuana. It looked as if Model would win by a stoppage in the fifth. But he began to tire over the next five rounds. Judge C.J. Ross scored it a draw, 95-95. But it was one-sided on the other two cards. Both Lisa Giampa and Jerry Roth scored it, 98-92, for Mayol.

    It was Jose Benavidez Jr.'s turn in the third fight on the non-televised portion of the Showtime card. Benavidez (11-0, 10 KOs), an 18-year-old junior-welterweight from Phoenix, scored a fifth-round TKO of James Hope (6-8-1, 4 KOs) of Rock Hill, S.C. Benavidez, scheduled for his hometown debut on June 11, landed head-rocking combos throughout the first four rounds, yet was not able to knock down Hope, whose nickname could have been "No." In the fifth, a couple of undefended body shots were enough for referee Russell Mora to end it at 1:43 of the round.
    In the second fight, Canadian junior-welterweight Pier Oliver Cote (16-0, 11 KOs) got in some target practice en route to a fourth-round technical knockout of Aristeo Ambriz (15-2-1,8 KOs of Azusa, Calif. Ambriz was virtually finished in the third when a right hand from Cote dropped him, leaving stretched across the canvas like a blanket. In the fourth, referee Tony Weeks stepped in for a predictable, merciful stoppage.
    The biggest crowd at MGM's Grand Garden Arena was in the ring several hours before Manny Pacquiao and Shane Mosley were supposed to take center stage Saturday.
    Karl Dargan, Randy Arrellin and referee Vic Drakulich were there, surrounded by ropes and rows of empty seats.
    In the end, the place belonged to only Dargan.
    The unbeaten Philadelphia lightweight (9-0, 4 KOs) won a unanimous decision over Arrellin (8-5, 4 KOs) in the opening bout on the Pacquiao-Mosley card. With Mosley trainer Naazim Richardson in his corner, Dargan employed his superior reach and power to win all of the rounds on two scorecards and five of six on the third.
    Richardson's work day started early. It began before even the arrival of Mosley or Pacquiao, who reportedly was involved in an auto mishap after leaving church service in Vegas hours before the card.
    Arce dethrones Vazquez Jr in a war
     
  9. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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    Manny Pacquiao defeats Shane Mosley in unanimous decision



    Manny Pacquiao, the fighting Filipino congressman, tried to lay down the law Saturday against challenger Shane Mosley, a reluctant warrior in the desert who mostly refused to engage the WBO welterweight champion.


    Pacquiao, the world's preeminent pound-for-pound pugilist, knocked down Mosley once but he was unable to stop the former champion while winning an easy unanimous decision. Judges Glenn Trowbridge (119-108), Dave Moretti (120-108 ) and Duane Ford (120-107) all had huge margins for Pacquiao.

    Before a pro-Pacquiao sellout crowd at the MGM Grand Garden Arena, the goateed ring assassin floored Mosley in the third round by firing a right-left combo that was set up by a subtle feint. Mosley, bleary-eyed on the canvas, rose to his feet but was wobbly as he fended off the champion.
    Mosley, when he wasn't cautiously retreating, tried to jab his way in, but rarely used a lead right hand, a prime punch against a southpaw. The earlier knockdown put Mosley on the defensive.
    After the fifth round, Mosley's face was puffy and red from Pacquiao's consistent jab. "I just fought the best fighter in the world. He has exceptional power. I've never been hit like that before," Mosley said.
    ICON: Manny packs punch for humanity
    By the end of the seventh round, the crowd booed, wanting more exchanges between the fighters. Several times, their heads clashed during exchanges, leading to warnings from referee Kenny Bayless.
    Pacquiao appeared to get knocked down in the 10th round, but a reply showed Mosley shoved the champion to the canvas.
    Earlier in the day, a vehicle Pacquiao was riding in was struck by his camp's security vehicle as the champion was returning from a church service at Mandalay Bay Hotel and Casino, where the fighter is staying. Pacquiao was shaken but unharmed, according to his camp.
    Pacquiao was making his first ring appearance in Las Vegas since 2009. Pacquiao's last two fights, in 2010, were held at Cowboys Stadium in Dallas. He has said he plans to retire in 2013.
    In the meantime, Top Rank promoter Bob Arum will continue to try to arrange one of the biggest battles in boxing history: Pacquiao versus the undefeated Floyd Mayweather Jr., the slick boxer whose once-glowing career has been derailed by legal, financial and personal issues.
    Pacquiao (53-3-2, 38 KOs) won his 147-pound title in 2009 when he knocked out four-time world champion Miguel Cotto. His remarkable ring history includes eight world titles in as many weight divisions. He has not lost since Erik Morales defeated him in a 12-round decision in 2005, winning (13) consecutive bouts. Pacquiao turned pro at 106 pounds in 1995.
    Mosley (46-7-1, 39 KOs) came into the championship contest with a 15-5 record in world title bouts, including 12 knockouts. He is a four-time world champion in three different weight classes, including two victories against Oscar de la Hoya.
    Mosley has not won since 2009 when he stopped Antonio Margarito in nine rounds in Los Angeles to capture one alphabet version of the welterweight crown. He dropped a 12-round decision to Mayweather in Las Vegas last May and his fight against Sergio Mora ended in a disputed draw four months later in Los Angeles.
    On the undercard, Wilfredo Vazquez Jr. (20-1-1) of Puerto Rico lost his junior featherweight title when Jorge Arce (57-6-2) of Mexico stopped him the 12th round. Vasquez's corner threw a water bottle into the ring to halt the action as referee Joe Cortez watched the challenger mercilessly hammer the former champion.
    Earlier, former world middleweight champion Kelly Pavlik (37-2, 32 KOs) of Youngstown, Ohio, scored a majority 12-round decision against Alfonso Lopez (21-1, 16 KOs) from Cut and Shoot, Texas.
     
  10. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  11. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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    [​IMG]
     
  12. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  13. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  14. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  15. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  16. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  17. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  18. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  19. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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  20. Rutashubanyuma

    Rutashubanyuma JF-Expert Member

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