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Jul 28 2019 | Published by | 00 comments

Introduction:

Ali hasn’t been seen in the WWE ring since WWE Super Show Down. He was sidelined before due to injury in the beginning of the year and has been fighting his way back ever since. He felt that the light had gone out and it was time for it to be chased again. He wanted to do it his own way. Ali hooked up with Craig Mitchell to cut not one but two very dominant promos. He wants to be that saving grace, the person who helps those find their light.

Since then, Ali has been on the hunt to write his own destiny. To be the author to his own story. He wants the pen to write down his own words. Ali has now become THE LIGHT that everyone needs.

Tonight, Ali showed not only the WWE, but the entire world that his journey continues. He interrupted Shinsuke’s forfeit celebration to be THE ONE to challenge him to the Intercontinental Championship. Ali said that yes Finn was out with an injury, and he saw the opportunity to come and take his spot. Below is full match results.

Summary:

Less than one hour before the start of SMACKVILLE, WWE Twitter revealed Finn Bálor was battling an undisclosed injury throughout the week, and WWE medical staff determined he wasn’t eligible to compete against Intercontinental Champion Shinsuke Nakamura. While The Artist proclaimed he’d won the match by forfeit, Ali appeared and boldly challenged him for the workhorse title.

While Ali put up a valiant fight in his impromptu championship fight, evading Nakamura’s Kinshasa and striking with a tornado DDT, The Artist kicked out at the last second. Moments later, he made good on his second Kinshasa attempt, sidestepping the hard-charging Ali to send him head-first into the middle turnbuckle and clobbering his foe for the 1-2-3.

Links
1. Smackville Digitals
2. SmackVille Captures
3. Alternate Video Link 1

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Jun 12 2019 | Published by | 00 comments

Digitals | Video Captures

JEDDAH — Mansoor turned his story into history at WWE Super ShowDown in his home country, winning the largest Battle Royal Match ever.

Whether it was hometown edge or sharpened determination on his part, the scrappy wunderkind delivered a jaw-dropping statement inside Jeddah’s King Abdullah Sports City Stadium, eliminating Elias to prevail in the historic 50-Man Battle Royal.

With great reward, though, comes a trove of risks — and for Mansoor, those risks came in the intimidating field of the 49 other Superstars who stood in his way. After a sizzling performance by Elias cut the ribbon in this seismic free-for-all, the marathon bout shifted into a breakneck start. Right away, eliminations piled up, with The Singh Brothers, Karl Anderson, Akira Tozawa and EC3 among the first wave. Superstars from opposing brands came to blows in a massive contest of fisticuffs, creating highlight-reel moments, such as an intimidating three-way standoff between tag team monsters Heavy Machinery, AOP and The Viking Raiders. Elsewhere, rivalries were rekindled with The Usos super kicking one-half of the SmackDown Tag Team Champions Rowan.

By the time the field thinned to 11 Superstars, Cesaro went into beast mode, swinging (and then launching) Cedric Alexander out of the ring, while the returning Sin Cara sent Shinsuke Nakamura crash landing to the outside with an enzuigiri. The bodies continued to fly until only six Superstars remained: Mansoor, Ricochet, Ali, Cesaro, Samoa Joe and Elias.

From there, it was a hectic mad dash. Seeing Samoa Joe as an overpowering threat, Ali and Ricochet collectively eliminated the reigning United States Champion with a tandem suplex to the outside. Waiting in the wing was Cesaro, who cut their celebration short when he sent both flying out of the ring with a clothesline. The true surprise came when Mansoor popped up with a dropkick to launch The Swiss Cyborg outside. A rush of excitement then filled the atmosphere, as the hometown favorite squared up with Elias in the battle’s final moments.

After a back-and-forth struggle, Mansoor countered an attack by Elias, sending The Living Truth over the top rope to earn the biggest milestone in his young career. The reaction from the crowd was deafening as the ecstatic hometown boy jumped into the front row to celebrate with the WWE Universe. The inspiring underdog then followed up his victory with a stirring in-ring speech that brought goosebumps and tears in equal measure. It was the first landmark moment of Mansoor’s journey, but certainly not the last.

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May 19 2019 | Published by | 00 comments

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You didn’t think it would be that easy, did you? What – either Finn Bálor, Andrade, Ali, Randy Orton, Ricochet, Baron Corbin or Drew McIntyre was just going to scale a ladder, take the briefcase and jump to the next-man-up position for a World Title opportunity? If there has been any lesson over the last seven years, it’s that the next man up is always Brock Lesnar, and The Beast Incarnate made it official when he crashed the Men’s Money in the Bank Match, dispatched Ali from the top of a ladder, and seized the contract for himself. Those destructive 10 seconds put an unexpected exclamation point on what was one of the most hellacious Money in the Bank Matches of all time.

Lesnar’s involvement aside, no one can accuse any of the remaining seven competitors of giving anything but their best. Ali and Ricochet engaged in a move-for-move dogfight, seemingly hovering inches off the ground at all times. Not to be undone, Bálor and Andrade threw hands on the rungs of a ladder, with Andrade getting the better of the exchange via a sunset flip onto a second ladder that bounced the Intercontinental Champion roughly 10 feet in the air. Orton turned back the clock, dropping dudes on tables and dishing out a textbook RKO to McIntyre, who ran through the entire field singlehandedly. Corbin was, of course, his usual underhanded self, breaking his alliance with McIntyre and sending Ricochet through a ladder that had been bridging the ring and announce table, shattering it in half with the impact.

Conspicuous by his absence had been Sami Zayn, who was found strung up by his ankles in the backstage area during the early hours of the show. Although a rampaging Braun Strowman was blamed, the question of his fate and attacker grew more and more distant as the carnage began to stack up. In the end, it was Ali who was perched atop the ladder when Lesnar’s music blared and the former Universal Champion sprinted to the ring, knocking a ladder into a cameraman, throwing Ali from his crow’s nest, and scaling up to grab the briefcase with a shark-like grin spread across his teeth. “That’s too bad,” he leered as the Superstars who had sacrificed almost everything stirred feebly. If you’re Universal Champion Seth Rollins, or anybody who wants to be Universal Champion, that’s an understatement.

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Apr 07 2019 | Published by | 00 comments

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The road from “Saturday Night Live” fame to WrestleMania infamy is a short one — about 6 feet or so as it turns out. Colin Jost and Michael Che traveled each and every one of them in the Andre the Giant Memorial Battle Royal, courtesy of a can’t-be-stopped, man-on-a-mission Braun Strowman, who almost singlehandedly ran through the entire field to become the sixth winner of WrestleMania’s signature melee.

The Monster Among Men was all-business from the bell, and clearly had no patience for a feel-good story of any kind. Strowman put an end to not just one, but several sentimental favorites. SmackDown LIVE mainstay Ali? Gone. A returning Harper? Adios. Last year’s winner Matt Hardy? Him too, as well as his brother Jeff.

Jost and Che, for their part, saw the writing on the wall early on and hid underneath the ring at the opening bell — though Jost, perhaps, wanted to avoid drawing undue attention to his Odell Beckham Jr. Browns jersey — and while they attempted to steal the win by ganging up on Strowman as he tended to the Hardys, their big play failed and they found themselves with nowhere to run.

They tried to get out of it. Jost brought in his therapist to try and talk Strowman down. You can guess what happened to him. Che, wearing wrestling headgear and a WrestleMania hoodie, tried to eliminate himself, only to be stopped on the apron by Strowman and decked to the outside. Jost, inexplicably, found himself with a fighting chance when Braun accidentally got himself tangled in the ropes, but The Monster Among Men overpowered the comedian, hoisted him onto his shoulders, and sent him flying over the ring into a crowd of onlookers to claim the win.

From WrestleMania 35, he’s Braun Strowman. Thank you, goodnight.

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Mar 10 2019 | Published by | 00 comments

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It’s looking more and more like the differences between “The New” Daniel Bryan and “The Old” Daniel Bryan begin and end with the fact that his WWE Championship is made of burlap rather than leather. If you give him a limb, he will bend and twist it until you submit. If you leave your face uncovered, he will find a way to get his knee to hit it. Whoever is in the ring with him, he finds a way to win. And if you throw a third guy in the match, he’ll beat him too.

Yes, the WWE Title Match at WWE Fastlane was a Triple Threat as Mr. McMahon had promised; the third man just wasn’t Kofi Kingston. Instead, the X-factor for the evening was Mustafa Ali, who threw himself heart, body and soul into a match that Bryan seemed to think he didn’t deserve, and Kevin Owens — the original challenger — was determined to make him regret entering at all. The former “Heart of 205 Live” flaunted Newton’s Law at will, not so much wrestling his opponents as picking them apart from above, and if the strategy was a tough one to counter for a brawler like Owens and a grappler like Bryan, it had the distinct disadvantage of taking as much out of Ali as it did out of them.

Not to be outdone, Owens made like his T-shirt and fought everyone, even dishing out one of his newfound Stunners and one of his old-school Pop-up Powerbombs on the ring apron, both to Ali. Bryan, wisely, largely kept himself out of Owens’ grasp, letting his two challengers fight it out until it was down to one. Thanks to an assist from Rowan, who dispatched Owens down the stretch, the last man standing was Ali. The champion once again disparaged his opponent’s credentials, slapping him across the face and screaming that he didn’t deserve to be in the match. The insults awakened Ali’s competitive fire, and the former Cruiserweight geared up for one final push — only to be met in midair by a Running Knee from Bryan that dropped him like a rock and handed The Planet’s Champion yet another one of his signature victories, new, old or otherwise.

Of course, there was one Superstar conspicuous by his absence in the match: Kofi Kingston. The WWE Universe, still disgruntled over the various corporate shenanigans that kept Kingston from the match, periodically lapsed into vocal, impassioned cheers for The Dreadlocked Dynamo. It wasn’t that they weren’t happy to have Owens back, or that Ali didn’t take their breath away. But at the end of the day, there’s one man that Daniel Bryan was supposed to face, and he didn’t. For the WWE Universe, there may well be something attached to this win that really is new for Daniel Bryan: an asterisk.

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Jan 20 2019 | Published by | 00 comments

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It came down to Braun Strowman and Seth Rollins. One a physical marvel possessing all the tangible traits — power, speed and size — that it takes to make a WWE Superstar. The other an embodiment of all the intangibles that a WrestleMania main-eventer must possess. And as it has so often been over the last two years, the heart won out. Thanks to a grueling final push, Rollins eliminated The Monster Among Men to win the Men’s Royal Rumble Match, charting a course to a World Championship Match at WrestleMania 35.

Size vs. heart wasn’t just the story of the match’s conclusion, however. It was also a common thread throughout the entire wild, over-the-top rope contest. At various points in the match, giants and speedsters mixed it up, with a handful of truly unexpected interactions that showcased the little guy wouldn’t always be as helpless as he seemed. WWE United Kingdom Champion Pete Dunne was a surprise draw at No. 18, and he immediately made one of the more remarkable statements of the match, using his excruciating joint manipulation to muscle Drew McIntyre (No. 16; three eliminations) to his knees. Elsewhere, NXT North American Champion Johnny Gargano (No. 6) eliminated a former WWE Champion in Jinder Mahal. Black-and-gold hellion Aleister Black (No. 21) sent Dean Ambrose (No. 14) over the top rope with his spinning Black Mass kick. And Cruiserweight-turned–SmackDown LIVE stalwart Mustafa Ali (No. 13) eliminated both his rival Samoa Joe and Shinsuke Nakamura, the 2018 Men’s Rumble Match winner who had recaptured the United States Championship earlier in the night.

Even Rollins himself ended up on the wrong side of a confrontation with a goliath. After he instantly eliminated Bobby Lashley (No. 26), The All-Mighty plunged Rollins through a table, where he lay unmoving for several minutes while chaos raged around him. Strowman (No. 27) largely picked up the pace in Rollins’ absence by racking up four eliminations, though even he was waylaid outside the ring for a stretch, where the night’s strangest entrant reared her (yes, her) head.

That would be Nia Jax, who bushwhacked No. 30 entrant R-Truth from behind to steal his berth after a disappointing exit from the Women’s Royal Rumble Match. Only the fourth woman to compete in a Men’s Rumble Match, The Irresistible Force didn’t hesitate to mix it up with her male contemporaries, eliminating Mustafa Ali and largely holding her own until a concentrated effort from Randy Orton (No. 29), Rey Mysterio (No. 25) and Dolph Ziggler (No. 28) finally sent her packing. (For what it’s worth, a close second in terms of bizarre interactions was the duet-turned-brawl between Elias and Jeff Jarrett at Nos. 1 and 2.)

Jax’s exit opened the door for Strowman to return, and The Monster Among Men quickly thinned the field by eliminating Ziggler and rising star Andrade (No. 19), who eliminated Orton in his own right. It was down to just Strowman and Rollins, and it quickly became clear the latter, who was still reeling from Lashley’s table attack, was staring down an uphill battle.

The Monster Among Men manhandled his opponent until Rollins finally managed to muscle him over the top rope and onto the apron for the climactic slugfest. Thanks to some deft maneuvering and a well-placed superkick, Rollins got Strowman to his knees, and a final Stomp brought Strowman’s forehead to the apron and his feet to the floor.

Rollins made a point on Monday to discuss how his passion and his heart had carried him through the wild ups and downs of the past two years. He said, in effect, it would always keep him going. It didn’t fail him now: Seth Rollins went the distance, and now there’s just one thing left to do.

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