Wilder Fury 1
Rückkampf zwischen Fury und Wilder wegen Corona verlegt. Tinte trocken: Tyson Fury vs Deontay Wilder am 1. Dezember. Am 1. Dezember hatten Wilder und Fury sich bereits einen packenden Fight geliefert, der damals in einem kontroversen Unentschieden. Tyson Fury ist wieder Weltmeister! Nach einer fulminanten Vorstellung in Las Vegas gegen Deontay Wilder erobert der Jährige den Weltmeister-Gürtel der.
Tyson FuryRückkampf zwischen Fury und Wilder wegen Corona verlegt. Tinte trocken: Tyson Fury vs Deontay Wilder am 1. Dezember. Am 1. Dezember hatten Wilder und Fury sich bereits einen packenden Fight geliefert, der damals in einem kontroversen Unentschieden. Der Boxkampf zwischen Deontay Wilder und Tyson Fury wird in Deutschland nicht live im 1. Dezember , Staples Center, Los Angeles, Tyson Fury (GBR).
Wilder Fury 1 Related Videos VideoTyson Fury vs Deontay Wilder 2 HD FULL FIGHT X Panorama Politik Wirtschaft Reise. Als Amateur trat Fury sowohl für Irland als Feuer Wasser Sturm Spiel für England an. Runde auf die Bretter. Der WM-Showdown im Schwergewicht zwischen WBC-Champ Deontay Wilder (, 39 K.o.) und Ex-Weltmeister Tyson Fury (, 19 K.o.) im Staples. Tyson Fury ist wieder Weltmeister! Nach einer fulminanten Vorstellung in Las Vegas gegen Deontay Wilder erobert der Jährige den Weltmeister-Gürtel der. Im Dezember trafen Deontay Wilder und Tyson Fury zum ersten Mal aufeinander. und Wilder während ihres ersten Kampfes am 1. Am 1. Dezember hatten Wilder und Fury sich bereits einen packenden Fight geliefert, der damals in einem kontroversen Unentschieden.
Fury retained the lineal heavyweight championship and seized Wilder's WBC belt with the win. The fight was viewed by many as the biggest heavyweight world title bout since Lennox Lewis knocked out Mike Tyson -- both of whom were ringside -- to retain the title in However, there was wide skepticism that Fury would go on the attack against Wilder, the most devastating puncher in boxing and one of the biggest punchers of all time.
But Fury, who at pounds was at nearly the heaviest of his career and And Fury celebrated in the ring following his postfight television interview by leading the crowd in singing Don McLean's famed "American Pie.
Wilder, whose ear was bleeding during the fight, was expected to be taken to the hospital but instead was examined by a doctor in the dressing room and did not need to go the hospital, co-manager Shelly Finkel told ESPN.
Finkel said Wilder, who did not attend the postfight news conference, received a few stitches for a cut inside his ear and needed considerable time to produce a sample for Voluntary Anti-Doping Association collectors.
Things like this happen," Wilder said. I had a lot of things going on heading into this fight. It is what it is, but I make no excuses tonight. I just wish my corner would have let me go out on my shield.
Wilder trainer Jay Deas said co-trainer Mark Breland threw in the towel. It was a decision that Deas said he didn't agree with.
I didn't think he should have," Deas said. He will tell you straight up -- don't throw the towel in. The bout was a far different one than when the fighters squared off in December in Los Angeles.
Then, Fury outboxed Wilder for long stretches, but Wilder knocked Fury down in the ninth round and seemingly knocked him out with a brutal combination in the 12th round that Fury somehow survived.
In the end, the judges ruled it a split draw: Fury, Wilder and Both men called for an immediate rematch, but each took a pair of interim bouts and won to set up the massively anticipated sequel.
This time, Wilder , 41 KOs , 34, of Tuscaloosa, Alabama, came nowhere near doing the kind of damage he did to Fury the first time, nor did Fury , 21 KOs , 31, bother to box.
Fury wanted to fight. Fury, who is nicknamed the 'Gypsy King,' denied Wilder's outlandish claims, saying: 'When Joe Rogan interviewed Wilder on his podcast after our first fight, Wilder said he thought I'd put some kind of gypsy spell on him.
Wilder had been favourite to win their rematch but was floored twice by Fury before being stopped in the seventh round. Their trilogy fight was supposed to happen later this year but Fury waked away from a prospective third clash with Wilder after his rematch clause expired before they could reach an agreement.
Fury claimed that he was frustrated at Wilder for changing the dates that they had initially agreed.
Fury's co-promoter Frank Warren, who wants to push ahead with the WBC champion's UK homecoming fight set for December 5 - has declared that a decision regarding the trilogy bout with Wilder will be made next week.
To me, that was on his own power, so he wasn't out. I don't know if he was annoyed or taking a rest, but to me if he was unconscious, that leg would have been flopped down.
He was holding it up. Deas: After about the count of five, I remember thinking, how has it not been waved off yet? The guy hasn't moved.
Wave it off -- it's over. Then, I think, a split second before it was going to be waved off, he stirs and comes to life.
That was like, "Oh, wow, you've got to be kidding me. I cannot believe that he's going to get up. Fury: I rose from the canvas like a Phoenix from the ashes and got back into it.
He hit me with arguably the two best punches he has ever thrown in his career, and it didn't do any good.
I just got back up. Reiss: I didn't think he was out because of his leg, but I expected him to be in bad shape from those punches. I expected his eyes to be closed, but when I got close enough to him, I saw that his eyes were actually open.
More importantly than that, as I got down on a knee next to him, he didn't move his head, but his eyes shifted to me. He saw me coming. He looked at me.
So I knew he was awake. It makes a big difference. If his eyes were closed, I was waving it off.
Davison: I didn't actually think he was hurt. I just thought he was out. I thought he was out instantly.
I thought, "He's out. That's it. Once I started to see Tyson rise, I was trying to assess him. I know Jack Reiss is an experienced referee, but do I need to step in here?
I need to assess my fighter. I know that Wilder is a formidable finisher, and the commission started pulling me back.
So I got in an argument to say, "Look, I need to have a look at my fighter. Nobody knows him better than me.
Wilder: Honestly, it was a slow count. I think the ref was exaggerating a little bit. Holding eight It's seconds. It's a second.
Not two seconds for each number. Finkel: Jack is a very good referee, but I felt he made a mistake, not just the count. Fury admitted after he didn't know he got up, didn't know where he was.
It was obvious he was concussed, but Jack didn't stop it. And after Fury is up and Jack says do this, do that, seconds, for sure. I've never protested, but knowing everything I know, I think he made a misjudgment.
But it made the rematch fight bigger. Reiss: It was the greatest decision I've ever made in boxing. My count was perfect. As I was saying nine, he was rising.
And there was no part of his body other than the soles of his feet touching the ground as I was saying nine.
He was up. I've checked it times -- real time with my stopwatch on my phone. It was nine seconds. Davison: In terms of Wilder's team, I've got a helluva lot of respect for Wilder and his team.
I think they're great people, but obviously, what they're arguing over is minimal splits of a second. The actual rule is a second count by the referee's count.
It's not a second count. So Tyson doesn't get knocked down as a fighter and starts counting to 10 in his head. He's following the referee's count, and obviously, by the referee's count he's on his feet.
Whether it was a split second under, a split second over, we would have had to have respected it if it were the other way around.
Davison: One thing that Tyson will always, always say is, "You have to nail me to the canvas to beat me.
He'd often say to sparring partners, "Look, if I do get knocked down, I'll wait, get to the eight count, and then I'll stand up.
I'll take my time. I'll get back up. But trust me, when I get back up: He'll be in for hell. I'm a firm believer in that by constantly saying that, he subconsciously put into his own head that belief, so that while he's on the ground, it's subconscious for him to say, "Wait till eight.
I will be getting up. There's no doubt in my mind that I will get up. If I've got the strength in my body to get up, I'm getting up.
We trained nonstop for 14 months to get him prepared pretty much every day. And also I do believe that it was an act of God as well.
Reiss: I thought Fury was trying to implore me to not stop this fight, that he was fine when he put his hands on my shoulders.
But I didn't want it to appear that he was leaning on me, and that's another reason I made him walk. If, God forbid, I let him go, there's a 6-foot-7, pound tornado about to come bearing down on him.
Fury 49, Wilder Fury moving in for the kill. Wilder looks spent as Fury continues to unload punches. Fury just dominating as he lands overhand rights and forces Wilder into the corner.
Wilder finally fighting back, but scarcely slowing Fury. Fury is covered. Fury 59, Wilder Fury opens with a sweeping left that lands.
Wilder still looking unsteady. Two more jabs from Fury. This is now a rout. Wilder throwing punches, but he looks slow and they miss.
Fury forces Wilder. Wilder's corner literally threw in the towel before the referee stepped in and ended the fight. But it is what it is. I make no excuses tonight.
I just wish my corner would have let me go out on my shield. Facebook Twitter Email. Show Caption.
Hide Caption. Tyson Fury embarrasses Deontay Wilder in historic rematch.