All the stops were pulled out in the main event as a WrestleKingdom 10 rematch headlined the last block A matches of this year’s  G1.

#TLDR: Block A roared to a crescendo with another contender for match of the year in the main event, as one half of the G1 Climax main event was determined. Read the rest of our review for the results!

The Full Review: We’re into the final days of the G1, and for the final weekend, some new names were added to the tour, as the undercard got a much needed refresh. IWGP tag team champions Mark and Jay Briscoe are here, ahead of their title defence on Sunday against Yujiro Takahashi and Hangman Page (who’s also arrived), whilst Jay Lethal, Yoshitatsu and NOAH’s Atsushi Kotoge round up the new additions.

The best card was saved for last, as Kazuchika Okada and Hiroshi Tanahashi headlined in a rematch of their match-of-the-year contender from back in January.

We’ve got Shimpei Nogami, Yusuke Okamoto and Milano Collection AT on the Japanese commentary, and the Ring of Honor pairing of Kevin Kelly, Steve Corino for the English feed… and they’re joined by Rocky Romero in a suit! As much as I like sweary Milano, I’ll be listening to the English feed for these three shows.

Yoshitatsu & Captain New Japan vs. The Briscoe Brothers (Mark Briscoe & Jay Briscoe)
They reunited the Bullet Club Hunters! Unfortunately that means that Captain New Japan’s music still doesn’t get played…

Captain New Japan insists that he starts off, and he gets taken into the corner immediately by Jay Briscoe, before he follows up with a running knee. A headbutt from Jay drops the Captain, before Mark gets tagged in and nails a brainbuster for a near-fall. Captain slips out of a slam attempt and tags in Yoshitatsu, and he runs into the Triple H cosplay routine – knee to the face, a spinebuster, and then he throws in a couple of kicks and a dropkick for a near-fall.

Mark flips over Captain New Japan to tag in Jay, who lights up Captain New Japan with uppercuts, then a dropkick, before a neckbreaker for a pin gets broken up by Yoshitatsu. A crucifix powerbomb into a neckbreaker from the Briscoes takes out Yoshitatsu, and that leaves the Captain all alone for a death valley driver from Jay and a frog-splash elbow from Mark for the win. Basic squash match, but what else do you expect when the champions take on the jobbers du jour?? **

Tomoaki Honma, Ryusuke Taguchi, Juice Robinson & David Finlay vs. Yuji Nagata, Manabu Nakanishi, Jushin “Thunder” Liger & Tiger Mask
Taguchi runs the ropes with Tiger Mask to start us off, scoring a couple of hiptosses, before finally landing a hip attack. Tiger backdrops Taguchi to the floor, then connects with a suicide dive, sending Taguchi into the barriers.

Back inside, a suplex takes down Taguchi, and in comes Nakanishi who resists an Irish whip, before another hip attack leads to Robinson getting tagged in. A clothesline gets Juice a near-fall, but he gets caught on the top rope and pressed to the mat a la Ric Flair. Nakanishi flies with a cross body for a two-count, and in comes Nagata to force the tag to Honma, as we get a preview of tomorrow’s block B match. Honma’s ribs are all taped up, so of course, Nagata kicks away at him, before Honma elbowed out of an Exploder.

Honma chops away at Nagata, then collides with a back elbow and a clothesline… then connects with a Kokeshi, first time around! What the hell?! Nagata avoids Kokeshi Otoshi, then goes for the eye-rolling armbar, which is broken up by a Taguchi hip attack, to much boos.

We get tags out to Finlay and Liger, and Finlay takes him down with a Finlay roll, and the ring fills up briefly, but Liger steals the win with a roll-up as Finlay came off the ropes. A nice surprise ending, continuing the story of the veterans continuing to pin Finlay with unusual moves. **½

Katsuhiko Nakajima, Atsushi Kotoge, Toru Yano & YOSHI-HASHI vs. Katsuyori Shibata, Michael Elgin, Satoshi Kojima & KUSHIDA
I’ve never seen Kotoge before, but I’m guessing in this eight-man tag, he’ll not get that much ring time. Speaking of, we’ve got one half of NOAH’s GHC heavyweight and junior tag champions on the same team here (in Yano and Kotoge respectively). This is building up Yano/YOSHI-HASHI and Elgin/Nakajima for tomorrow, so those two pairing should be prevalent here.

Elgin forces Nakajima into the corner from the opening lock-up, before Elgin elbows out of a waistlock and takes down Nakajima with a shoulder tackle. Nakajima replies with a series of kicks, with a kick to the chest knocking down Elgin, who then resisted an Irish whip. A caught kick saw Elgin reply with a roaring elbow, and then an avalanche clothesline, before Kotoge, YOSHI-HASHI and then Yano tried and failed to triple team Elgin out of a hanging suplex.

That gets Elgin a near-fall, then in comes KUSHIDA to keep up the attack on Nakajima, stomping away on the arm of Nakajima, before running into a kick. The CHAOS team rushes the ring to clear the apron, and we all end up on the floor as Nakajima connects with a Yakuza kick, before tagging in Kotoge.

Kotoge and his “emergency stop” pleather shorts score a dropkick for a near-fall on KUSHIDA, before tagging in Toru Yano, who sent KUSHIDA into an unprotected turnbuckle. Yep, Yano took the padding off again. Some kicks led to Yano tagging in YOSHI-HASHI, who chops KUSHIDA into the corner, before a handspring elbow off the ropes sees KUSHIDA take down YOSHI-HASHI. A failed interruption from Yano resulted in Shibata getting tagged in and laying out YOSHI-HASHI with a dropkick in the corner.

A butterfly suplex gets Shibata a two-count, and YOSHI-HASHI’s attempted chops barely rock Shibata. So they upgrade to forearms, then a big boot, before a running knee to the midsection takes down YOSHI-HASHI. Kojima then gets the tag in, and he clears the apron first before launching into YOSHI-HASHI with the rapid fire chops, before Yano throws Kojima to the mat as he went for the top rope elbow.

Nakajima and Kotoge come in to double-team Kojima, with a kick to the head taking down Kojima, as Kotoge went to the top rope and landed a swandive body splash for a near-fall as KUSHIDA just about broke the cover up in time. An ace crusher from Kotoge took down KUSHIDA, before Kojima ate a bicycle kick and pushed away from an Unprettier, before dropping Kotoge with a cutter, then a lariat for the win. A fun eight-man, with the focus on all sorts of stories on this – and I’d not be surprised if Kotoge/KUSHIDA were on the radar in the not-too-distant future. ***

Jay Lethal, Tetsuya Naito, EVIL & BUSHI vs. Kenny Omega, Tanga Roa, Hangman Page & Yujiro Takahashi
Remember when Jay Lethal became a member of Los Ingobernables de Japon back in February? It wasn’t a one night thing! Naito storms after Milano Collection AT in the commentary row, just to keep that story going. Tanga Roa and Hangman Page complete the Bullet Club squad, since Tama Tonga and Bad Luck Fale face other in the G1.

Of course, Omega vs. Naito is in tomorrow’s block B finals, and in the background we get Kevin Kelly filling in Rocky Romero on some ROH storylines that previously involved “Hangman” Page. We start with Omega and Naito, and they lock up repeatedly, before a spot of rope running ends with Naito laying on the mat, all tranquilo.

Omega spat at Naito on the mat, and then tagged out to Tanga Roa, as Jay Lethal came on for the Ingobernables squad. Lethal looks really odd with the shaved-bald head, and he’s taken to a corner by Roa, before avoiding a slam and connecting with an enziguiri, then finally a clothesline to the outside. Lethal connects with a tope to Roa, then a second, before Takahashi trips Lethal as he looked for the third.

Roa came back in and landed the running powerslam, then tagged in Page, who mounted Lethal with a couple of punches. A bridging fallaway slam got Page a near-fall, before Takahashi came in and took a Lethal Combination from the ROH champion. BUSHI comes in and chokes away at Takahashi with a t-shirt, then tags in Naito for the outside-in dropkick.

EVIL came in and raked away at the eyes of Takahashi, but “Mr Rated R” countered with a Fisherman’s brainbuster before more tags brought in Page and BUSHI. An overhead kick in the corner knocks down Page, as does a missile dropkick, before Page took a Naito inverted atomic drop and a BUSHI lungblower for a near-fall. BUSHI followed up with an attempted MX, but he missed, as Tanga Roa took the Lethal Injection.

Naito followed with a tornado DDT before Takahashi took him down with a lariat, whilst Hangman Page scored with a lariat on BUSHI, then the Rites of Passage (belly-to-back piledriver) as Hangman Page took the win for the Bullet Club team. This was decent before it fell apart at the end – expect to see more between these two groups! **¾

G1 Climax, Block A: SANADA vs. Hiroyoshi Tenzan
Both of these men are out of the tournament, so this is really the race to see if the bottom spot is shared or not – if Tenzan wins, he’ll technically finish second bottom because of tie-breakers… but if SANADA wins, Tenzan will end what may be his last G1 rock bottom of the block.

Tenzan’s the crowd favourite, and he starts with a tie-up with SANADA that goes nowhere. Another tie-up sees Tenzan try to hit some Mongolian chops, but SANADA escaped and tried for some shoulder tackles, before stomping on Tenzan’s foot. A shoulder tackle takes down SANADA, and now we get the Mongolian chops, sending SANADA to the outside of the ring.

After a game of cat and mouse, SANADA kicks the middle rope into Tenzan as he climbed back into the ring, and then Tenzan’s whipped into the guard rails, as SANADA uses the baseball bat on the outside. Cue boos for SANADA, and he kept on top of Tenzan back in the ring. An eye rake got SANADA some distance, but Tenzan hit a spinning heel kick before taking SANADA into the corner with some more of those Mongolian chops.

A suplex took down SANADA for a near-fall, before the pair traded forearms, until a Mountain Bomb took down SANADA for another two-count. SANADA resists an uranage, before surprising Tenzan with a springboard dropkick and a standing moonsault for a two-count. Another two-count for SANADA came from a back suplex, but he took too long with a Skull End attempt and Tenzan countered with a jawbreaker.

SANADA quickly followed back with a kick then a TKO for another two-count from a lateral press, before he dropped Tenzan on the mat for another moonsault, but Tenzan rolled away, only to take a bridging German suplex for yet another near-fall. A Skull End was attempted from there, but Tenzan reversed it into the Tenzan Tombstone Driver, and finally made a cover for a count of two.

Tenzan then returned the favour and set up SANADA for a moonsault, but SANADA too rolled away. More Mongolian chops rocked SANADA, as did a series of headbutts, before a lariat to the back of the head sent SANADA down. Another Kojima-like lariat put SANADA back down for yet another near-fall, and he went from there into the Anaconda Vice, before standing up and turning it into the Anaconda Buster… for another near-fall.

Frustrated by SANADA’s resilience, Tenzan picked him up for another TTD, but SANADA floated over and eventually locked him into the Skull End. Tenzan reaching the ropes got a good reaction, so SANADA dropped him in the middle of the ring for a moonsault, which connected for another near-fall… only for Tenzan to sit up and instantly get caught in the Skull End, and that was surely the end of Tenzan’s G1 career. They did what they could, but it’s such a shame to see Tenzan going out in such a broken-down fashion. SANADA ends the tournament with a 4-5 record, whilst Tenzan ended at the bottom of the table on a 2-7 record. ***¼

Tenzan and Kojima hug it out after the match, and Tenzan is actually in tears.

G1 Climax, Block A: Tomohiro Ishii vs. Togi Makabe
We’re getting another dead rubber out of the way next, and they start with a tie-up that forces Ishii into the ropes, but Ishii chops his way out as they go into a chop/forearm exchange.

Ishii chopped Makabe in the throat, and Makabe responds by grabbing Ishii’s throat and landing a forearm to the head. They continue to pepper each other with shots, and this is getting brutal, as one last right hand from Ishii sends Makabe to the mat.

Ishii repeatedly chops Makabe in the throat, before laying in some forearms after Makabe’d gotten to his knees. More shots are invited, and delivered, before a leaping forearm from Ishii had no effect, prompting a Makabe comeback.

Makabe clotheslines Ishii in the corner, but his mounted punches get cut-off, only for him to drop Ishii with a lariat, and then lay into Ishii in the corner with repeated lariats. A northern lights suplex gets Makabe a two-count, before Ishii backdrops his way out of a Makabe powerbomb attempt. More shots from Makabe send Ishii to the mat, and they resume trading forearms, with one shot knocking Ishii to the mat in pain.

Ishii headbutts the mat to try and light a fire in himself, but Makabe keeps pounding away with forearms, which Ishii actually walks into! Another forearm and a lariat into the corner sends Makabe to the mat, before a deadlift superplex from Ishii almost took the win.

Makabe no-sells a German suplex, before doing the same to a Dragon suplex, only to be sent to the mat with an enziguiri. Ishii followed up with a lariat that barely moved Makabe, before taking a bunch of chops to the shoulder, then an axehandle smash that dropped Ishii. A powerbomb almost got Makabe the win, but he followed up with a series of lariats to the front and back of Ishii, who popped up every time.

A fourth lariat then sent Ishii to his knees, before a bridging German suplex got Makabe another two-count. Makabe set up Ishii in the corner for a Spider German suplex, and dumped Makabe onto the mat with it, before missing with the King Kong Kneedrop off the top. Another charge into the corner from Makabe ended with a lariat, before the pair bumped into each other with lariats.

The pair clonked each other with headbutts, before a lariat from Ishii only got a one-count as Makabe popped up. A sliding lariat from Ishii came next for a two-count, but the brainbuster ended up enough to end this brutal match. Brutal, violent, but fun to watch. Both men end with 4-5 records from this G1. ***¾

G1 Climax, Block A: Tama Tonga vs. Bad Luck Fale
So we go to the first of the potential winners here, with a win for Fale possibly being enough for him to win the G1 if Marufuji and Tanahashi win later on. Fale and Tonga double-team to rip the sleeves off of the ring announcer’s shirt, and the rest of the Bullet Club – sans Kenny Omega – are there to cheerlead.

It seems they have a deal as Fale and Tonga “too sweet” each other, and Tonga lays down in the middle of the ring as the crowd boos as the referee refuses to make the cover. Tonga kicks out and rolled up Fale for a near-fall, as we got a nice twist on the Fingerpoke of Doom.

Fale was riled up by the double-cross, and they try it again, as Tonga lays down, and again kicks out at two. Fale clubs away at Tonga, repeatedly sending him to the mat, before Fale goes for a Bad Luck Fall, and gets stopped as he tried to send Fale out of the ring. Eventually, Fale tosses Tonga to the floor, and into the Bullet Club pile.

Tonga climbs back in to beat the countout, before Fale chokes him across the middle rope, then proceeds to stand on Tonga’s back. Well, this turned from a comedy match to something that was unremarkable, as the one-sided match continued with clubbing forearms into the corner by Fale.

Tonga avoids an avalanche by Fale, and replies with one of his own, then some leaping forearms and a reverse neckbreaker. A standing frogsplash gets Tonga what I believe was his first near-fall, before Fale catches him and nails a Samoan drop. A big splash from Fale gets him a near-fall.

Tonga ducks a lariat, but misses a pair of Gun Stun attempts, before a Fale spear gets him a near-fall. We get another Bad Luck Fall attempt, but Tonga works free and does his wacky rope running, dropkicking Fale into the ropes, before he turned a Grenade into a guillotine DDT for another two-count. At the third attempt, the Gun Stun was successful, and Tama Tonga just killed Bad Luck Fale’s G1 chances. That got a mixed reaction from the Bullet Club guys, and I have a feeling this is going to lead to something down the line. As a match, it was what it was, but it wasn’t as hideous as you’d expect. **½

Fale and Tonga “too sweeted” each other after the match, then hugged it out.

G1 Climax, Block A: Naomichi Marufuji vs. Hirooki Goto
So, a win for Marufuji will win him the G1 unless Tanahashi wins in the main event. Goto can only win the G1 with a win here and a draw in the main event…

They lock-up and Goto takes Marufuji into the ropes, but Marufuji replies with a kick to the head. Goto fires back with a hiptoss before clotheslining Marufuji to the outside, where he follows up with a couple of kicks on the floor, before taking a customary Irish whip into the barriers. Marufuji runs in and drops Goto over the barriers as he leapt into the crowd, then takes Goto back into the ring for a near-fall.

Marufuji locks on a rear chinlock, but Goto makes the ropes, and then takes a bunch of chops, receiving them in kind as well. Another rear chinlock forces Goto into the ropes again, and he’s taken into the corner for some more chops before Marufuji ties up Goto with an abdominal stretch-turned-chinlock.

More chops keep Goto in the corner, but an attempted suplex from Goto is reversed, only for Marufuji to take a kick to the chest as he came off the ropes. Goto follows up with forearms, then a spinning heel kick into the corner and a back suplex out of it. A lariat into the corner drops Marufuji, and Goto gets an elbow drop off the top for a near-fall. Marufuji replied by dropkicking Goto out of the ring, and following up with a plancha to the floor.

Marufuji gets a boot up to avoid being whipped into the barriers, but upon Goto rolling back in, a springboard dropkick almost won the match for the NOAH man. They go back to forearms and chops, before Marufuji gets dragged onto Goto’s knee to end a thrilling exchange. Goto misses a leap into the corner and takes a high knee from Marufuji, but he’s able to push away from a Shiranui, and then absorb some more kicks.

A second Shiranui attempt is blocked as Goto goes for a waistlock, but that just results in a couple more kicks before Goto connected with a headbutt to get some separation. Goto kicks Marufuji onto his back, then succeeds with the ushigoroshi as Marufuji only just kicked out. Marufuji worked out of a GTR, then kicked Goto again in the head, then again, and then landed a knee to the head as Goto again kicked out before three.

Marufuji went back to the Shiranui, but Goto grabbed a rear naked choke, with Marufuji unable to free himself despite rolling through. Goto went into Nagata mode, locking the choke in tighter, sinking Marufuji to his knees, before lifting up into the GTR, and that was it. Hirooko Goto wins, and now must rely on a draw in the main event to win the block. A fnatastic match, aided even more by the permutations on offer. ****½

G1 Climax, Block A: Kazuchika Okada vs. Hiroshi Tanahashi
Well, it’s win or bust for both men here. Whomever wins, wins the block… a draw sends Goto into Sunday’s finale. Steve Corino notes that these two have won the prior two years’ G1 Climaxes, and you’d have to go to 2011 for a G1 that wasn’t won by either Okada, Tanahashi or Naito.

We’ve got a thirty minute time limit here, as with all G1 matches, and they start with a tentative knuckle-lock, before reversing into a waistlock, wristlock and hammerlock, ending with a stand-off. Another collar-and-elbow tie-up sees Okada do his usual mocking break, which Tanahashi replies to away by mocking… and then slapping the champion.

That makes Okada fire back with forearms, then a shoulder block before Tanahashi’s sunset flip ends with Okada rolling through and catching the Heavy Rain neckbreaker slam. Another dropkick takes Tanahashi down, and Okada lands the top rope elbow for the Rainmaker pose. Sadly, no chop to the throat. Tanahashi counters a Rainmaker for a small package for a two-count.

Tanahashi took a dropkick to the outside, and Okada stalked him on the floor, but only to roll him back inside. A bodyslam leads to Okada scoring a slingshot somersault splash back into the ring for a two-count, as he then follows up with an inverted version of Liger’s pendulum submission, with Tanahashi’s arms strait-jacketed and forced onto the mat. Tanahashi sat up but was dropped for a near-fall following an impressive, innovative move.

Tanahashi catches a big boot from Okada, as they go back and forth with counters, before Tanahashi kicked away at the left knee of the champion. A toe-hold kept Okada on the ground, before turning it into a modified Indian deathlock, but left himself wide open for some chops from the ground. Okada grabbed the ropes to break it up, before he was taken back into the corner for stomps from Tanahashi, only for the champion to reply with a big back body drop (thanks guys!)

Okada makes a comeback with forearms and elbows, before he spiked Tanahashi with a DDT. A running European uppercut gets Okada a near-fall, and he then turned Tanahashi inside out with the Red Ink cross-legged STF, leaning further back as Tanahashi got closer to the ropes.

Tanahashi kicks at Okada’s leg after having broken via the ropes, before he flies into Okada with a forearm that could have been a Slingblade. The pair trade forearms again, before a flurry of strikes from Tanahashi send Okada into the corner for some more uppercuts. Okada catches Tanahashi, dumps him onto the top turnbuckle, before a leaping dropkick sent Tanahashi crashing to the outside.

Okada whips Tanahashi into the ropes, but the follow-up big boot is caught and Okada gets dropped onto the barriers, where he followed in with a Dragon Screw over the guard railings. Instead of waiting for the count-out, Tanahashi climbed to the top rope and connected with a High Fly Flow crossbody to the outside.

Okada collapsed on the outside, but Tanahashi rolled out, breaking the count to go after Okada, and instead got suckered into a tombstone on the floor. They tease a double count-out, but Tanahashi barely beat the count after Okada rolled in. Okada himself went to the top rope and looked to go flying, but Tanahashi side-stepped as Okada looked to undershoot a missile dropkick, and took a Dragon screw on the floor immediately thereafter.

Tanahashi delivered another leg whip, and tied up Okada in a Texas cloverleaf, only for Okada to grab the ropes before he could be turned over. Okada tries for a tombstone after he scooped up Tanahashi off the ropes, but Tanahashi worked free, and then countered into a Slingblade.

Tanahashi looked for a strait-jacket German suplex, and bridged up for a near-fall, before his attempt at a High Fly Flow was cut-off by a rushing uppercut into the corner from Okada, who tried to get a superplex on the way down. That was blocked by Tanahashi, but the struggle continued, as Tanahashi clubbed his way free and dropped Okada with an uppercut, then missed the High Fly Flow.

Okada rushed in with a low dropkick after the miss for a near-fall, followed by a standing dropkick and then a Rainmaker attempt, but Tanahashi switched it into a ripcord Slingblade. They pulled themselves back to their feet, and Okada caught Tanahashi’s leaping forearm and dumped him onto the apron, before they traded forearm strikes. Finally, Tanahashi fell to the apron, but he caught a big boot again and dropped Okada’s leg over the top rope, and hit another Dragon screw, this time over the apron.

Tanahashi goes back to the Texas Cloverleaf, and this time turns Okada around, then drags him into the middle of the ring, but Okada finally grabbed the ropes. Okada tries to fight off Tanahashi, but gets another kick to the midsection, before Okada misses a dropkick and takes a Slingshot facebuster for his troubles. Another High Fly Flow follows, as Tanahashi lands on Okada’s back, before a second High Fly Flow only gets the knees, and just about saved the match for Okada.

As the time limit ran close, Tanahashi grabbed a half nelson, but Okada made the ropes, before scooping up Tanahashi for a tombstone. Tanahashi reversed back out of it, and dropped Okada with his own move, before landing a reverse neckbreaker into a Slingblade, and then yet another High Fly Flow, except this time the crossbody was met with an Okada dropkick!

Okada picked up Tanahashi for the Rainmaker, but it was ducked and met with an elbow, before Okada hits a German suplex, then a Rainmaker! Okada held on, and tried again, but took a Dragon suplex for a near-fall as the clock ticked down! A Gotch-style package tombstone piledriver got a two count for Okada, before another Rainmaker was ducked and turned into a Slingblade… Tanahashi went up top, and connected with a crossbody High Fly Flow, and a High Fly Flow frog splash, but the time limit ran out as the referee made the cover… and this is a DRAW! An unexpected result, but that sends Hirooko Goto wins the block by one point, and all because of the best match that he was never involved in.

Despite the non-result, all I can give this is the full five. Fantastic back and forth match, and these two men went through a war, and ultimately cost each other the block. Hirooki Goto now goes through to Sunday’s final for a shot at the WrestleKingdom 11 main event next year. *****

For all the criticism I gave the booking of this block, they sure did end on a real high. Ishii/Okada and Okada/Tanahashi were the stand-out matches from this block, whilst Bad Luck Fale came impressively close to winning. I would still question why Tenzan’s much ballyhoo’d last run had him lose so comprehensively, but it is what it is, I guess.

For the final two matches alone, this is a show you cannot miss. Just… wow.

Final Block A Standings
Hirooki Goto (6-3, 12pts)
Kazuchika Okada (5-3-1, 11pts)
Hiroshi Tanahashi (5-3-1, 11pts)
Bad Luck Fale (5-4, 10pts)
Naomichi Marufuji (5-4, 10pts)
Tomohiro Ishii (4-5, 8 pts)
Togi Makabe (4-5, 8pts)
Tama Tonga (4-5, 8 pts)
SANADA (4-5, 8pts)
Hiroyoshi Tenzan (2-7, 4pts)

Block B Standings (not including any tie-breakers)
Tetsuya Naito (6-2, 12pts)
Kenny Omega (5-3, 10pts)
Katsuyori Shibata (5-3, 10pts)
Michael Elgin (5-3, 10pts)
Toru Yano (4-4, 8pts)
Katsuhiko Nakajima (4-4, 8pts)
YOSHI-HASHI (3-5, 6pts)
Yuji Nagata (3-5, 6pts)
EVIL (3-5, 6pts)
Tomoaki Honma (2-6, 4pts)