Based out of Milton Keynes in England, GOOD Wrestling is the newest promotion that’s looking to make a name for themselves in a crowded British scene. Taking place this past January in the Crauford Arms in Milton Keynes, we’ve got a six-match card for you here from GOOD’s debut show, appropriately titled: Good One.
If you’re a wrestling fan who’s gone onto YouTube, chances are you’ve heard of WhatCulture. Best known for their “Top Ten Whatever” countdown videos and similar clickbait listicles, WhatCulture have grown a decent online following, with an ongoing storyline between two of their staffers, Adam Pacitti and Adam Blampied. Somehow, it’s led to the
Now, we tend not to make a point of reviewing every random New Japan show – New Japan World only puts the notable cards on their service, afterall. However, Monday’s Korakuen Hall card was going to be notable for the fact that this would be where the competitors in this year’s G1 Climax were
Hot on the heels of the Super Strong Style 16 tournament, PROGRESS made another trip up north for Father’s Day, with Manchester being the stop-off point for Chapter 31: All Hail The New Puritans – a show headlined by Chris Hero getting a PROGRESS title shot after his show-stealing performances during the SSS16 tournament.
It’s incredible that PROGRESS – almost exclusively based out of London – have lasted for four years, but it’s a testament to what a well-run promotion can do if they don’t seek to annoy fans and other promotions. Chapter 27 – The Lost Art of Suffering – was their fourth-anniversary show, headlined by the
We’re doing something a little different on this week’s Random Reviews – and this is not going to be for the feint hearted. This week, we’re digging into my pile of DVDs, to review a show from 1995 that put Mick Foley on the map: it’s the IWA King of the Deathmatch tournament.