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Old 10-13-2011, 11:02 PM   #46
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

.. as a Jobber Champion who worried more about his ego about retiring rather than being a true champion like Lewis, and a true fighter like Bruno.
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Old 10-13-2011, 11:06 PM   #47
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

who?zzzzzzzzzzzzzz
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Old 10-13-2011, 11:09 PM   #48
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

He'll be remembered as a guy who is said to be as big as Ali and Foreman, and just as great as those guys, according the the K brothers fans.
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Old 10-13-2011, 11:14 PM   #49
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

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Originally Posted by DrTrouble View Post
Not sure if history will remember him. The only thing I can think of is a cowardly showing against Wlad.
In that case history should remember Wlad as equally as 'cowardly.'

I don't think Haye will be remembered at all really in the grand scheme of things, though he gets a decent mention at CWl. However slating him for his performance against Wlad, a guy twice his size, whilst letting Wlad off scott free is just ridiculous.
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Old 10-13-2011, 11:34 PM   #50
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

i imagine real fans of the sport , will remember an accomplished fighter . i think real fans of the sport, in general; remember almost everybody.
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Old 10-13-2011, 11:47 PM   #51
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

He's not even ATG status at CW.. Mormeck was on the decline, and he still almost got sparked.. his best win is probably Fragomeni.. and it's not really that good..

His record doesn't stand up, and it doesn't have longevity.. it's a weak resume overall.. he talked big and people sucked it up.

He'll be remembered poorly, if remembered at all.
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Old 10-13-2011, 11:53 PM   #52
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

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Originally Posted by Maximus View Post
Wow, and you call yourself a boxing fan? Even the Klit-tards wouldn't go that far. Pretty disgusting from a self-proclaimed 'journalist'.

Pretty accurate reporting if I say so myself

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Old 10-14-2011, 12:51 AM   #53
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

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Wow, and you call yourself a boxing fan? Even the Klit-tards wouldn't go that far. Pretty disgusting from a self-proclaimed 'journalist'.
I agree. I'm not an Haye fan, but that was classless. Haye hyped his fights and made big bucks, get over it.
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Old 10-14-2011, 12:55 AM   #54
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

As a boxer with a big mouth, but a bigger Vagina.
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Old 10-14-2011, 12:57 AM   #55
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

David Haye was a very good cruiserweight who moved up to the heavyweight division for a short period of time and even managed to steal a championship from a 7 ft tall bum with no power and no skill.
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Old 10-14-2011, 01:36 AM   #56
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

As far and away the best cruiserweight of all times, and one of the greatest heavies ever, having gone the distance with a compassionate Valuev who was drugged and getting a somewhat gift decision at that, but destroying ATG A-Force, in a shocker, valiantly almost knocking out a cheating (ref-allowed) Wladimir Klitschko with a broken toe. A man with Sugar Ray Leonard moves but the power of George Foreman and speed of Pongsaklek Wonjongkam and slickness of Money Mayweather. The most colourful and entertaining man of his size since Ali.

David Haye was a good, big cruiserweight. Highly explosive. As a decently sized heavyweight among many very large ones, he took advantage of good mobility, head movement, blazing hand-speed and a cautious, low output, ambushing style to earn a title. He was prone to getting KD'd and had suspect stamina when forced to higher activity levels. He will be remembered as one of history's most vulnerable and dangerous cruisers, and a good, top heavyweight of his time, who went the distance with long-reigning Wladimir Klitschko, and doing better than most had in the previous five years against him.

Ultimately, he will be rated as a colourful Klitschko opponent and lesser titlist at heavyweight and under the likes of J.C. Gomez, Dwight Muhammad Qawi and Jirov at cruiserweight. His run at the top too short, his go at a second division too undistinguished, his best win not good enough to make up for it, to be placed with any high regard in boxing history.

Positively, for achieving status as the WBO, WBA, WBC and Ring cruiserweight Champion, WBA heavyweight Champion and earning wins over six or seven different world champions, all in under thirty professional fights, and sparking more interest in the heavyweight division for its era than did most in it. In addition, going to the cruiser and heavyweight champions' chosen battleground to challenge for their titles and winning two of three. And, lastly, for very cool hair.
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Old 10-14-2011, 01:40 AM   #57
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Boxed Ears View Post
As far and away the best cruiserweight of all times, and one of the greatest heavies ever, having gone the distance with a compassionate Valuev who was drugged and getting a somewhat gift decision at that, but destroying ATG A-Force, in a shocker, valiantly almost knocking out a cheating (ref-allowed) Wladimir Klitschko with a broken toe. A man with Sugar Ray Leonard moves but the power of George Foreman and speed of Pongsaklek Wonjongkam and slickness of Money Mayweather. The most colourful and entertaining man of his size since Ali.

David Haye was a good, big cruiserweight. Highly explosive. As a decently sized heavyweight among many very large ones, he took advantage of good mobility, head movement, blazing hand-speed and a cautious, low output, ambushing style to earn a title. He was prone to getting KD'd and had suspect stamina when forced to higher activity levels. He will be remembered as one of history's most vulnerable and dangerous cruisers, and a good, top heavyweight of his time, who went the distance with long-reigning Wladimir Klitschko, and doing better than most had in the previous five years against him.

Ultimately, he will be rated as a colourful Klitschko opponent and lesser titlist at heavyweight and under the likes of J.C. Gomez, Dwight Muhammad Qawi and Jirov at cruiserweight. His run at the top too short, his go at a second division too undistinguished, his best win not good enough to make up for it, to be placed with any high regard in boxing history.

Positively, for achieving status as the WBO, WBA, WBC and Ring cruiserweight titles, WBA heavyweight title and earning wins over seven different world champions, all in under thirty professional fights, and sparking more interest in the heavyweight division for its era than did most in it. In addition, going to the cruiser and heavyweight champions' chosen battleground to challenge for their titles and winning two of three. And, lastly, for very cool hair.
the dark text is the most objective you can get and write
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Old 10-14-2011, 01:41 AM   #58
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

How will history remember David Haye?


____________________


Gay Men In Boxing History.
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Old 10-14-2011, 01:42 AM   #59
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

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Old 10-14-2011, 01:46 AM   #60
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Default Re: How will history remember David Haye?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Boxed Ears View Post
As far and away the best cruiserweight of all times, and one of the greatest heavies ever, having gone the distance with a compassionate Valuev who was drugged and getting a somewhat gift decision at that, but destroying ATG A-Force, in a shocker, valiantly almost knocking out a cheating (ref-allowed) Wladimir Klitschko with a broken toe. A man with Sugar Ray Leonard moves but the power of George Foreman and speed of Pongsaklek Wonjongkam and slickness of Money Mayweather. The most colourful and entertaining man of his size since Ali.

David Haye was a good, big cruiserweight. Highly explosive. As a decently sized heavyweight among many very large ones, he took advantage of good mobility, head movement, blazing hand-speed and a cautious, low output, ambushing style to earn a title. He was prone to getting KD'd and had suspect stamina when forced to higher activity levels. He will be remembered as one of history's most vulnerable and dangerous cruisers, and a good, top heavyweight of his time, who went the distance with long-reigning Wladimir Klitschko, and doing better than most had in the previous five years against him.

Ultimately, he will be rated as a colourful Klitschko opponent and lesser titlist at heavyweight and under the likes of J.C. Gomez, Dwight Muhammad Qawi and Jirov at cruiserweight. His run at the top too short, his go at a second division too undistinguished, his best win not good enough to make up for it, to be placed with any high regard in boxing history.

Positively, for achieving status as the WBO, WBA, WBC and Ring cruiserweight Champion, WBA heavyweight Champion and earning wins over six or seven different world champions, all in under thirty professional fights, and sparking more interest in the heavyweight division for its era than did most in it. In addition, going to the cruiser and heavyweight champions' chosen battleground to challenge for their titles and winning two of three. And, lastly, for very cool hair.
Beautiful, truly an ATG
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