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Three Punch Combo: Introducing Heavyweight Prospect Viktor Faust and More

Matt Andrzejewski

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THREE PUNCH COMBO – Former Ukrainian amateur star Viktor Faust (known in his amateur days as Viktor Vykhryst) made a successful pro debut this past Saturday with a 43-second destruction of 23-fight veteran Andrei Mazanik. If you are not familiar with Faust, it is time to get acquainted as he appears to be on the fast track towards much bigger things in boxing’s glamour division.

Faust, 27, won gold as a super heavyweight at the 2017 European championships. Winner of many national titles, he was ticketed to lead the Ukrainian team in Tokyo at the 2020 Olympics but much to the bitter disappointment of the Boxing Federation of Ukraine he spurned that opportunity for a lucrative professional contract with a promotional company based out of Germany.

It’s difficult to break down a 43-second performance but there were some traits of Faust that stood out in his pro debut that show why he should be considered an elite level prospect. For one, he is extremely fluid in how he throws his combinations. Also, his hand speed is well above average for a heavyweight. I don’t want to go overboard on his power yet as his opponent had been stopped several times in the past, but the quick ending does show that Faust, at the very least, is not feather-fisted.

His technique looked good here and I also like what I saw on previous video from his amateur days. All in all, I think Viktor Faust should already be considered one of the sport’s top prospects. And by the end of the year, he may already have shed the prospect tag.

SHO BOX

The popular ShoBox series returns this Friday from the 2300 Arena in Philadelphia with a quadruple-header of action. As is typical with this series, all four fights appear to be very competitive with the combined record of the eight fighters tallying 121-5-5. I like all four fights but the one in particular I’d like to highlight is the main event between lightweights Thomas Mattice (15-1-1, 11 KO’s) and Isaac Cruz Gonzalez (18-1-1, 14 KO’s).

better 2

Many times on the ShoBox series we have seen prospects get exposed and never return to the series. However, this has not been the case with Mattice (pictured on the far left). In his first four appearances on ShoBox he struggled going 2-1-1. In his ShoBox debut in February of 2018, Mattice had to rally to stop Roland Chinea in the seventh round in what was a poor effort up to the point of getting the come from behind stoppage. Another win five months later on ShoBox, an eight-round split decision over Zhora Hamazaryan, was universally scorned as a terrible decision.

After fighting to a draw in the rematch with Hamazaryan, Mattice would lose an eight- round decision in February of 2019 to the unheralded Will Madera. Mattice’s days on this prospect-oriented series seemed over following that effort but he was brought back as the opponent to face the fast-rising Michael Dutchover in September. And this time with his career seemingly on the line, Mattice rose to the occasion, stopping Dutchover in the eighth round of their scheduled ten round fight.

At his best, Mattice is a sharp punching boxer-puncher who works behind an educated left jab. He has both power and athleticism in his game. The talent is there to be a top- level fighter but his work rate and defense have been issues. Against Gonzalez, Mattice will need to be on top of his game to avoid another disappointing ShoBox outing.

Gonzalez is unbeaten in his last 14 fights. While much of his opposition is highly questionable, he does have one notable win during that stretch which was a third round stoppage of the once highly touted Jose Felix Jr.

There isn’t much video available of Gonzalez but what I have seen shows him to be an ultra-aggressive pressure fighter. He is somewhat in the mold of flyweight champion Julio Cesar Martinez in that Gonzalez just presses forward with sometimes reckless abandon chucking power punches from all angles. And as his record indicates he does have some heavy-handed power.

This should be a very interesting fight. Mattice is clearly the more skilled and more athletic fighter. If he fights like he did against Dutchover, then Mattice could put on a show here against a defensively challenged opponent. But Gonzalez is going to bring relentless pressure from the opening bell and we have seen Mattice in the past not respond well to those type of fighters. It’s a classic ShoBox fight and one I am very much looking forward to on Friday.

Under The Radar Fight

Boxing returns to FOX on Saturday with a card from the Bridgestone Arena in Nashville, TN that will be headlined by hometown hero Caleb Plant’s (19-0, 11 KO’s) second defense of his 168-pound title when he faces off against Germany’s Vincent Feigenbutz (31-2, 28 KO’s). While this fight will garner much attention, I am much more intrigued by the welterweight co-feature between Bryant Perrella (17-2, 14 KO’s) and Abel Ramos (25-3-2, 19 KO’s).

Perrella-Ramos is the quintessential type of fight we used to see with regularity in the 80’s and 90’s on the old USA Tuesday Night Fights series. Though neither would be considered a top contender in the welterweight division, they are both solid fighters who are each on the cusp of getting a bigger opportunity. And when two solid pros with equally matched skill-sets collide, more often than not we see a good entertaining fight.

Perrella was once considered to be a top-level prospect. But a 2016 knockout loss to Yordenis Ugas followed by a 2018 beatdown at the hands of Luis Collazo sent Perrella’s once promising career sideways. Since the loss to Collazo, Perrella has won two straight including his best win to date his last time out when he stopped another former elite prospect in Dominque Dolton in the third round.

Perrella is a classic boxer-puncher who possesses good hand speed and heavy-handed power in both fists. Matched carefully in the early part of his career, Perrella put on some sensational performances showcasing his natural athleticism and power.

However, Perrella has struggled when he stepped up in class and specifically when he has faced pressure fighters. And guess what type of fighter Ramos is?

The career of Ramos almost mirrors that of Perrella. Ramos was also once considered to be a good prospect but has generally come up short when stepping up in class. That said, he is coming off his two best career wins in 2019 against Francisco Santana and Jimmy Williams.

Each fighter has the skill-set to exploit the weakness of the other. Ramos is a slow plodding pressure fighter who has struggled against athletic quick-handed opponents. Contrastingly, Perrella has wilted when he has faced relentless pressure fighters such as Ramos. It’s a tough fight to forecast a winner but given their respective styles I am certain we will get a competitive fight with plenty of action.

Check out more boxing news on video at The Boxing Channel 

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Ryan Garcia, Canelo’s Protege, Announces Fight With Manny Pacquiao

Kelsey McCarson

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Ryan Garcia has just about everything he needs to become the next Canelo Alvarez, even the champ’s terrific training team led by Mexico’s Eddy Reynoso.

“It’s great, man. They support me. They stay by my side. They believe in me. They know what they see, even Canelo,” Garcia told me before his last fight.

So, it should come to no surprise that the 22-year-old lightweight contender would be attempting to pull off the same kind of trick that led to Alvarez’s first and only loss in the professional ranks, but the same one that probably helped the Mexican more than any other as a learning experience inside a boxing ring.

Just as Alvarez did in securing his 12-round dance with boxing legend Floyd Mayweather Jr. back in 2013, Garcia wants to sign up for the same kind of tango with boxing superstar Manny Pacquiao.

“I’ve been boxing my whole life, and I’ve been ready for the biggest fights,” Garcia said.

Lots of fighters say things like that, but almost nobody actually attempts to do it.

Alvarez does.

Now, Garcia does, too.

“Canelo brings me to the side at times out of nowhere and says ‘you’re one of the most talented fighters I’ve ever seen in my life. I just want you to work as hard as I do and you’re going to have the world’,” Garcia said.

On Sunday, Garcia posted via Instagram that his dream fight vs. Pacquiao was a done deal, though it’s important to note no other confirmations of any kind have followed that post.

Additionally, the promotional poster used by the social media superstar in his announcement didn’t look official, and Pacquiao has remained eerily silent about the matter publicly.

Still, Garcia seems to believe his next fight will be against Pacquiao, and it must be a near-enough reality that everyone else involved with the matter has decided to remain silent until everything is sorted out.

“I want to leave a true legacy when I’m done with the game,” Garcia said.

That Garcia even wants to face Pacquiao right now testifies to that truth, and it’s absolutely something worth celebrating.

The undefeated Instagram idol might have over 8.3 million followers for many reasons, but the most notable claim Garcia has to the mantle of being boxing’s next big thing is less about those attributes and more about the talent, skill, and ability he possesses inside a boxing ring.

To put it another way, it’s one thing to be as handsome as Oscar De La Hoya. It’s quite another to actually fight like him.

Case in point, Garcia is coming off the most important win of his career.

Making good on his pre-fight promise to stop Olympic gold medalist and world title challenger Luke Campbell on January 2 was an important rung to take on the ladder to success, and that became especially true after Campbell dumped the prodigy to the canvas in the second round of the fight.

But Garcia weathered that early storm and eventually came back to pull the stoppage win over Campbell five rounds later.

Nobody had done that before. Campbell went 12 full rounds with both Vasyl Lomachenko and Jorge Linares in previous losing efforts against world-class lightweights, so Garcia’s stoppage win was more evidence that he’s legitimately special where it matters most.

After his viral knockout, Garcia was lauded by some of the most notable sports celebrities on the planet. The kid can barely purchase alcohol in all 50 states and his massive fanbase already includes the likes LeBron James, Damian Lillard, and Carlos Correa.

In some ways, that puts Garcia way ahead of Alvarez’s early all-star pace, at least at the level of notoriety.

Say what you want about Garcia’s social media-centric fanbase, the incredible level of fame the American has already achieved was previously only reserved for the likes of specific Olympic gold medal winners with a perfect mix of qualities.

De La Hoya comes to mind again, and that type of talent only comes around once a generation in our sport.

Look, Garcia isn’t ready for Pacquiao.

In fact, one can easily argue that the 23-year-old Alvarez that lost to Mayweather eight years ago was way more prepared for that fight than Garcia is right now for Pacquiao.

And we all know how that one went.

But Garcia’s daring attempt at making such a huge splash at such a young age is a wonder to behold.

A rising superstar like Garcia choosing to go against the conventional wisdom that would otherwise tell him to steer clear of fights he’ll probably lose is a breath of fresh air.

The reason he wants to do things like that is just as great.

“I have a gift. I’m a true talent. I can’t let all that go to waste,” Garcia said.

Check out more boxing news on video at the Boxing Channel 

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Fulton Wins Inside War to Win WBO Title and Other Results from Connecticut

David A. Avila

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This time Stephen Fulton passed the Covid-19 test and then out-worked Angelo Leo in a brutal inside war to take the WBO super bantamweight world title by unanimous decision on Saturday.

Philadelphia’s Fulton (19-0, 8 KOs) was supposed to box and move against the body puncher Leo (20-1, 9 KOs) of Las Vegas but instead banged his way to victory with an artful display of inside fighting at the Mohegan Sun Casino in Uncasville, Conn.

When Leo won the world title during this past summer, he was supposed to fight Fulton, but Fulton showed positive on a Covid-19 test and was forced out of the fight. Not this time. Instead, the Philly fighter would not be denied.

Fulton planted his feet and banged to the body against body shot artist Leo and kept it going toe-to-toe for most of the 12 rounds.

Leo had his moments and was able to start slightly quicker, but by the sixth round it seemed Fulton was the stronger fighter down the stretch.

“He started breathing a little harder,” said Fulton. “I pushed myself to the limit in training.”

It showed.

Fulton took control for the last four rounds and just seemed fresher and more active to win by unanimous decision. Despite fighting primarily inside, the Philly fighter seemed comfortable.

“The game plan was to box at first. But I had to get a little dirty,” Fulton said. “I made it a dog fight.”

All three judges scored it for Fulton: 118-110 and 119-109 twice. TheSweetscience.com scored it 115-113 for Fulton who now holds the WBO super bantamweight world title.

“I’m the only champion Philadelphia has,” said Fulton.

Aleem KOs Pasillas

A battle between undefeated power-hitting super bantamweights saw Ra’eese Aleem (18-0, 12 KOs) knock down East L.A.’s Vic Pasillas (16-1, 9 KOs) multiple times before ending the fight in the 11th round.

“I believe I put an exclamation point in my victory,” said Aleem who trains in Las Vegas but is a native of Michigan.

Aleem showed off his quickness and power in both hands that resulted in knock downs of Pasillas in the second, sixth, ninth and 11th rounds. It seemed that Pasillas never could figure out how to combat the awkward looping blows and quickness of Aleem.

Pasillas had a few moments with his ability to score with counter lefts and right hooks from his southpaw stance. But every time he scored big Aleem would rally back with even more explosive blows.

As Aleem mounted a large lead, Pasillas looked to set up a needed knockout blow but was instead caught with an overhand right to the chin and a finishing left that forced the referee to stop the fight at 1:00 of the 11th round.

Aleem picks up the interim WBA super bantamweight title. It’s basically a title that signifies he is the number one contender.

Lightweights

Rolando Romero (13-0, 11 KOs) floored Avery Sparrow (10-3, 3 KOs) in the first round and then exhibited his boxing skills to win by technical knockout.

It looked like the fight was going to end early when Romero caught Sparrow with a left hook. But Philadelphia’s Sparrow survived the first round and the next few rounds to slow down the attacking Romero. Things settled down but Romero kept winning the rounds.

Sparrow dropped to the floor during an exchange of blows in the sixth round which the referee quickly ruled “no knockdown.” Noticeably in pain Sparrow was under full assault from Romero and resorted to firing low blows. The referee deducted two points from Sparrow for the infraction.

The Philadelphia fighter limped out with a still gimpy knee to compete in the seventh round but within a minute Sparrow’s corner signaled to the referee to stop the fight. The stoppage gave Romero the win by technical knockout at 43 seconds into the round.

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Boxers Fighting the Best and Doing It Again for the First Time: Part Two

Ted Sares

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Boxers Fighting the Best and Doing It Again for the First Time: Part Two

As mentioned in Part One, the phrase “cherry picking” gained meaningful traction during the time “Money” Mayweather was making his run. A new and very simple business model seemed to fuel it; namely, make the most money the quickest way with the least amount of risk and that translated into fewer fights. The change was almost imperceptible.

WBC featherweight champion Gary Russell Jr. (31-1) has fought once a year sine 2014. WBO middleweight king Demetrius Andrade (39-0) started out fast but then fell into a less active mode. Wlad Klitschko began to pick his spots with more caution as he met the likes of Francesco Pianeta and Alex Leapai. Shane Mosley slowed down towards the end and even Guillermo Rigondeaux (20-1) has faded from the headlines after being stopped by Vasyl Lomachenko.

Back to the Future

Suddenly, however, a twist has emerged that suggests a new model may well be in the offing; to wit: make the most money the quickest way but with lesser regard to risk. Perhaps Daniel Dubois fighting Joe Joyce last November was an example. Translated, it could mean that the best will fight the best as they did in days of yore. If so, Mega- possibilities await.

“I Want All The Belts, No Easy Fights, I Want To Face The Best.” –Virgil Ortiz

Ryan “King Ry” Garcia (21-0) has called out everyone and anybody and it appears he might get his wish in Devin “The Dream” Haney (25-0) or maybe the exciting Gervonta “Tank” Davis (24-0).

The new breed of Davis, Garcia, Haney and Teofimo “The Takeover” Lopez is being is being compared to the “Four Kings” (Leonard, Hearns, Hagler, Duran) but a flattered Devin Haney wisely notes “those guys fought each other.”

In this connection, writer James Slater nails it as follows: “Right now, in today’s boxing world, Haney, Lopez, Davis and Garcia could all do well, they could win a title or two and they could pick up some huge paydays, without fighting each other. This is the state the sport is in these days. It’s up to the fighters to really WANT to take take the risks, to take on their most dangerous rivals. The ‘Four Kings’ did it, time and again, and this is what added enormously to their greatness.”

Teofimo Lopez did it. After shocking Richard Commey, he beat Vasyl Lomachenko in an even more shocking outcome and now wants George Kambosos, Jr. to step aside for a Devin Haney fight.

It doesn’t get any better than the specter of Errol Spence Jr. (27-0) fighting “Bud” Crawford (37-0) unless it’s Tyson Fury (30-0-1) meeting Anthony Joshua (24-1.) If Covid 19 is under control, they could do this one in front of 100,000 fans.

Josh Taylor has talked about challenging Lopez even if it means dropping down to lightweight, and then moving up to 147 to challenge Crawford or Spence.

Dillian Whyte rematching with Alexander Povetkin is another highly anticipated fray and has the added dimension of being a crossroads affair. Oleksandr Usyk will likely face off with Joe Joyce in Usyk’s first real test as a heavyweight.

In late February there’s a big domestic showdown in New Zealand between heavyweights Joseph Parker and Junior Fa. On that same date In London, Carl Frampton squares off with slick WBO 130-pound champion Jamel Herring.

And Juan Francisco Estrada rematching with a rejuvenated Roman “Chocolatito” Gonzalez has everyone’s attention.

Super exciting Joe Smith Jr. meets Russia’s Maxim Vlasov for the vacant WBA light heavyweight belt. What’s not to like?

The showdown between Miguel Berchelt (38-1) and Oscar Valdez (28-0) is the best on the February docket and could end up being a FOTY.

Speaking of FOTY’s, the prospect of Naoya “Monster” Inoue vs. Kazuto Ioka is as mouthwatering as it can get and has global appeal.

Meanwhile, Artur Beterbiev looms and it’s not a question of opponents as much as it’s a question of who wants to contend with his bludgeoning style of destruction.

Claressa Shields, Marie Eve Dicaire, Katie Taylor, Amanda Serrano, Delfine Persoon, Jessica McCaskill, and Layla McCarter are prepared to make female boxing sizzle. In the final analysis,  when Vasyl Lomachenko becomes an opponent, you know something is very different.

You can read Part One HERE

Ted Sares can be reached at tedsares@roadrunner.com

Check out more boxing news on video at the Boxing Channel 

To comment on this story in the Fight Forum CLICK HERE

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