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Winners and losers from event

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Winners and losers from event

Postby philphan » Mon Apr 19, 2021 9:27 am

The Real Winners and Losers from UFC on ESPN 22

https://bleacherreport.com/articles/294 ... on-espn-22

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Call it a socially distanced calm before the back-to-normal storm.

The UFC cranked out one last crowd-free show in the Nevada desert Saturday night before packing up the Octagonal circus and heading east for a pay-per-view show in Jacksonville, Florida, that will feature a full complement of fans in a U.S. building for the first time since COVID-19 pandemic-related lockdowns began last spring.

Calm, however, does not always mean uneventful.

The main event pitted former middleweight champ Robert Whittaker and ex-title challenger Kelvin Gastelum in a crossroads bout matching two fighters who had lost previous main events to Israel Adesanya.

Whittaker, now ranked first at 185 pounds, had won two straight fights since losing his championship to Adesanya via second-round stoppage at UFC 243 in October 2019.

Gastelum, meanwhile, had dropped a decision to Adesanya for an interim title six months earlier and went on to lose twice more before rallying to outpoint Ian Heinisch in a three-rounder at UFC 258 in February.

He arrived Saturday ranked eighth at middleweight.

Nine other bouts rounded out the ESPN+ card. Announce duties were handled by the familiar team of Brandon Fitzgerald, Michael Bisping and Dominick Cruz. The B/R combat sports team was also on assignment to produce its authoritative list of the show's real winners and losers.

Veteran UFC executive Marc Ratner was also on hand for timely rules analysis in the featured prelim bout.

Click through to see what was called out, and drop a comment to let us know how you saw it.

Winner: Old and Improved
Most fighters don't make you anticipate a rematch with a guy who had scored an early KO in the first bout.

Robert Whittaker, as evidenced by Saturday night, is not most fighters.

Though he was beaten into a second-round stoppage by Israel Adesanya when they met at UFC 243 in October 2019, the Australian took another step toward legitimizing a return bout with a unanimous five-round decision over Kelvin Gastelum in a long-delayed main event.

"When you look at what [Adesanya] did to him, he made it look easy," Bisping said. "But this is a new and improved Robert Whittaker. That was a masterpiece. That was truly a masterpiece. And I truly can't wait for the rematch with Adesanya."

Now 30, Whittaker has won three straight since dropping his middleweight title belt. He returned nine months later to defeat Darren Till by unanimous five-round decision and then scored a three-rounder over Jared Cannonier at UFC 254 in October.

Gastelum, meanwhile, has dropped three of four since losing to Adesanya in April 2019. He was supposed to challenge for Whittaker's title belt in February 2019, but the champion pulled out a few hours before the bout and had to undergo surgery for an abdominal hernia of the intestine and a twisted and collapsed bowel.

"Robert Whittaker is more diverse in his approach. There are more kicks, more punches," Cruz said. "I think this is the best performance we've seen from him. He looks sensational. He put on a masterclass. The little things that against Adesanya you would call mistakes, he didn't do them again."

All three judges scored it a 50-45 shutout—or five rounds to zero—for Whittaker, who landed 103 total strikes and connected with Gastelum's head no fewer than 72 times.

He also had four takedowns to Gastelum's one.

"I'm feeling on top of the world," Whittaker said. "I think [Gastelum's] one of the best fighters in the division. Speed was the key. I worked my standup a lot."

Winner: Heavyweight Throwback
Remember 1999?

Bill Clinton was still in the White House. Tom Brady was still at the University of Michigan. Lebron James was still in high school.

And Andrei Arlovski, on a spring day in Saint Petersburg, Russia, became a professional MMA fighter.

Now at 42, he's still doing it. And doing it well.

A former UFC heavyweight champion, Arlovski landed the sharper punches and repeatedly drilled his opponent's legs with calf kicks on the way to a unanimous decision over Chase Sherman—who was nine years old when Arlovski debuted—in their co-main event bout.

All three judges scored it 29-28 for the winner.

It was Arlovski's 20th win in UFC competition, tying him with Bisping for fourth all time.

"It's absolutely unbelievable the way he keeps going and going and going," Cruz said. "Instead of heading him off, Sherman was getting frustrated because he kept following him around."

Indeed, Sherman outdistanced Arlovski by a 31-21 when it came to significant strikes in the first round but was less effective when the veteran changed tack and became a more mobile target. Arlovski landed 32 significant strikes to Sherman's 25 in the second round and established a 37-28 edge in that statistic across the final five minutes.

Sherman had grown increasingly frustrated toward the end and was imploring him to stand and fight, but tensions cooled, and Sherman actually asked for an autograph in the aftermath.

"It's pure genius right there by Arlovski," Cruz said.
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby MadTitan » Mon Apr 19, 2021 6:59 pm

Whittaker is here to take names and kick some teeth in.

Adesanya rematch has to happen.
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby MadTitan » Mon Apr 19, 2021 7:00 pm

Thicc boy Gasshellium needs to find a way back down to 170, or die a Bellator Death.
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby philphan » Mon Apr 19, 2021 8:18 pm

MadTitan wrote:Whittaker is here to take names and kick some teeth in.

Adesanya rematch has to happen.

I love whit. He is all heart. He looked so great. I hope he can keep his riddium with Izzy this time.
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby philphan » Sun Apr 25, 2021 4:12 pm

5 biggest takeaways from UFC 261: Jorge Masvidal’s future, Chris Weidman’s leg break, more

What mattered most at UFC 261 at the VyStar Veterans Memorial Arena in Jacksonville, Fla.? Here are a few post-fight musings …

1. Put respect on Kamaru Usman's name

It'll be interesting to see what the haters have to say about Kamaru Usman now. When it comes to his fighting style and in-cage body of work, there's about nothing left to be said. Just like any person on earth, Usman may have personality traits that don't jibe with everyone's interests. That's fine, and human nature. But when it comes to his skill set for this sport, there aren't many holes left to be poked following his crushing knockout of Jorge Masvidal to defend his UFC welterweight title for the fourth time. For all the backlash got for his first encounter with Masvidal at UFC 251 in July, he showed what he really do in a situation where both men are fully prepared for each other. He put on crazy pressure in the first round and into the second, then caught "Gamebred" with a hot shot and became the first since 2008 to stop Masvidal with trikes. Usman's now won 14 consecutive UFC fights, which is just two shy of matching Anderson Silva's all-time record of 16. At this rate Usman might match that record and then some. It seems that just now Usman is turning a corner into his best self. He's finishing fights, producing more action and still getting his hand raised. That's a scry though for anyone at 170 pounds who has to deal with him going forwards. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OTwjCyZQ6oI

2. What does Jorge Masvidal do now?

Respectfully to Jorge Masvidal, that was the most disastrous outcome possible for him in a must-win second UFC title shot. We all know the story. Masvidal took the first fight with Usman on six days' notice, cut more than 20 pounds, then traveled across the globe to lose a unanimous decision. Sure, it's hard to blame him for losing that one. But in this spot, he needed to come through. It was Masvidal's 50th professional fight, took place in his home state, and he talked a whole mess of sh*t in the days and weeks leading up. Some of that trash talk included him saying Usman was the softest puncher he'd ever competed against. Well ... welp. He got knocked out by that soft puncher, and now it's safe to assuming Masvidal probably doesn't have any shot at winning a real UFC title. He's got that "BMF" belt still, for whatever that's worth (and it doesn't seem like much at this rate). However, that doesn't mean Masvidal is void of any value going forward. He's put himself in position over the past few years to be part of some big fights. Colby Covington, Leon Edwards, Nate Diaz or Nick Diaz are just a few of the matchups he could find himself in as his career winds down. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OTwjCyZQ6oI

3. Thug Rose! Thug Rose!

It definitely felt prior to the event that of all three title-fight challengers, Rose Namajunas had the best shot to unseat a champion in her strawweight title bout with Zhang Weili. It came to reality, and with little time wasted as Namajunas stunned Zhang with a head kick finish just 78 seconds into the co-main event matchup. It was a historic moment for women's MMA, because Namajunas became the first two-time titleholder. Ronda Rousey, Holly Holm and Joanna Jedrzejczyk has previously failed to win back a title after losing it, but Namajunas set herself apart from the pack. There's no doubt Namajunas' political statements about Zhang and her native China put a bit of a dark cloud over this fight. The performance and subsequent post-fight apology served as a bit of damage control, but it's hard to put the toothpaste back in the tube on such a sensitive subject matter. If we can peel that back for a second, though, there's no denying Namajunas is as talented as it gets. She's wonderfully dynamite, has a violent side and is still young enough that it feels like she still hasn't reached her full potential. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lQQpK25kodU

4. Thoughts out to Chris Weidman

Seen a lot of frightening moments from cageside over the years, but [autotag]Chris Weidman[/autotag]'s leg break might take the cake in terms of pure shock factor. That was really, really hard to watch. Not only for the visual of his leg folding in half like a broken twig after Uriah Hall checked his low kick just seconds into their fight, but because of who it happened too, as well. That type of leg break has only happened three times in UFC history, and two of them have involved Weidman. I mean ... seriously? What are the chances? We all remember the bout against Anderson Silva, then this happens nearly eight years later. Just insane. The results haven't been the most kind to Weidman over the past several years. However, he's genuinely one of the nicest people in the sport. He's always generous with his time, is in a positive spirit and is driven to be success. Even if he was none of those things, he still wouldn't deserve what happened. It's hard to image him coming back from this given the stage in her career, and that's pretty heartbreaking. Fighting seems like a distant goal at this point regardless. I just hope Weidman can make a full recovery so he can walk, run and play with his children to some degree of normalcy. Our thoughts are with you, Chris. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xooo70wWA9g

5. The crowd goes wild

What an experience to be back cageside at a UFC event with a full crowd in attendance. Regardless of the circumstances around it, and anyone's thoughts or feelings about it being carried out during the COVID-19 pandemic, the promotion was going forward with it no matter what. As a reporter, it felt necessary to be there to document this slice of history. Multiple COVID-19 tests during fight ensured some feeling of safety, but there was definitely some paranoia in the air as you walked through the arena and saw maybe 25 percent of the crowd wearing a mask, which was options. The moments where the crowd went utterly insane, from the first exchange of the first fight of the night all the way to the main event, helped briefly put that to the back of mind, though. There was a rare energy in the air that hasn't been felt in a very, very long time. Whether there ends up being negative consequences to this event remains to be seen. Perhaps it ends up being a super-spreader. Perhaps not. Those few hours offered a slice of "normal" life, though, and it was nice. Just hope it doesn't come at a cost.
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby Alexbkk75 » Mon Apr 26, 2021 3:43 am

I won't lie, I was kind of surprised to see so many people with basically no restrictions, no masks and no distancing. But hey, whatever, won't get into foreign politics... If it ends up becoming a super spreader, the UFC will definitely pay the price. I sure hope that it will not compromise future events. That being said, it felt good watching the event with a crowd that was more receptive than ever.

For me, the biggest winner that night was Jake Paul... I found it amusing at first to have the crowd chant that but then I realized that it just fed into his fame. The confrontation with DC added just the right amount of dramas for social media to loose its shit. Whatever his next fight is, he certainly will make a whole more than he would ever deserve. That, for me, is the real tragedy. Wish people would try their best to just forget about him.
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby philphan » Mon May 03, 2021 8:28 am

It was a tough act to follow.

Just a week after a three-title show in front of a packed house in Florida, the UFC was back in the Saturday night combat business with a lower-profile Fight Night show at Apex in Las Vegas.

Two-time light heavyweight challenger Dominick Reyes battled streaking fifth-ranked contender Jiri Prochazka in the main event of an 11-bout show that featured five other ranked contenders too.

Brendan Fitzgerald captained an ESPN broadcast team that also included Michael Bisping and Paul Felder, while Laura Sanko worked the rest of the room for breaking news and feature content.

The B/R combat sports team returned to its position and took in the card's highest and lowest points while putting together its comprehensive weekly list of the real winners and losers. Click through to take a look at what we came up with, and make sure to drop an opinion or two of your own in the comments.


Until he couldn't.

The two-time light heavyweight title challenger was rendered instantly unconscious by the point of Jiri Prochazka's spinning left elbow, toppling face-first to the canvas to end Saturday's show with what's sure to be one of the year's most memorable knockouts.

The official end came at 4:29 of Round 2.

It was the third spinning back elbow KO in UFC history and a 13th straight overall victory for Prochazka, who turned down an initial offer to make an Octagonal debut until he felt he was ready for the world-class competition.

He finally arrived with a second-round KO win at UFC 251 last summer on Fight Island and then took on Reyes, who had won 12 straight himself before consecutive losses to Jon Jones and Jan Blachowicz in title fights at 205 pounds.

"Everything he throws is with maximum intensity and maximum power," Bisping said. "And he put it on Dominick Reyes tonight."

The Czech had the better of the violence through the first nine minutes, frequently wobbling Reyes with a variety of strikes but also taking a number of counter shots upon charging in to continue his own flurries. In fact, Prochazka shook off the effects of a hard left and escaped from a guillotine choke attempt early in the second and then regained his feet and drove Reyes back to the fence.

He grazed Reyes' chin with an overhand right elbow, and then he paused only a moment before spinning and catching his foe clean with the left elbow. Reyes fell straight to the floor and referee Herb Dean immediately waved off the fight as cage-side physicians came in to tend to the stricken fighter.

Reyes regained consciousness and was sitting within a few minutes.

"It was a very nice fight," Prochazka said. "I just want to show the beauty of the art. I'm learning still from fight to fight."

UFC President Dana White said ahead of the event that Saturday's victor would fight the winner of the upcoming title bout between Blachowicz and Glover Teixeira, a match Prochazka is eager to make.

"I'm ready," he said. "I'm ready. Let's do that."

Moments after landing a decisive kick to the body of Cub Swanson, the jubilant Georgian ran across the mat and attempted to spring to the top of the cage. Instead, he fell short and had to scramble up the fence before finally swinging a leg over and celebrating in style.

But the awkward execution shouldn't take away from its origin.

The streaking featherweight landed a perfectly placed left-leg kick to Swanson's liver area, forcing the veteran to crumple to his knees and inviting a series of ground strikes until referee Jason Herzog intervened after just 63 seconds of the opening round.

It was the night's first stoppage after eight decisions and a disqualification in nine fights.

"I have ton of respect for Cub, but it is what it is—I had to do it," said Chikadze, who won his sixth straight in the UFC and eighth in a row overall. "I'm here. If you didn't know my name, now you know."

Indeed, Chikadze, a former professional kickboxer, established himself with kicks to the head in the earlier going and forced Swanson to protect himself from those strikes. That created the opening for the body shot and enabled the winner to score his eighth knockout in nine career finishes.

In the aftermath, he called out ex-champion Max Holloway and contender Calvin Kattar.

"Ohhh," he groaned, upon watching a replay of the finishing kick. "I knew. That's why I kind of stopped. But the ref didn't stop it, so I had to step in and throw a couple of punches."


After Dustin Jacoby was taken down eight times in the first five minutes of his main card bout with Ion Cutelaba, the prospect of him even finishing the fight—let alone not losing it—seemed remote.

But the Colorado-based veteran wasn't quite ready to concede matters.

Jacoby rallied gamely across the final 10 minutes, taking advantage of his foe's emptying gas tank and landing enough significant blows of his own to earn a draw in the three-rounder at 205 pounds.

Each fighter got a 29-28 score in his favor, while a third judged cemented the draw with a 28-28 count.

"Both men deserved a victory," Bisping said. "They both put out a lot of punishment, and they can both claim the momentum is still going."

Cutelaba, who arrived with four wins in nine UFC appearances, tied an Octagonal record with his takedown pace in the first round but was significantly less effective in Rounds 2 and 3. In the meantime, Jacoby began establishing himself at distance and frequently landed jabs and long right hands.

The Moldovan finished with a 111-100 edge in strikes and 9-1 advantage in takedowns, though Jacoby was up 84-71 in significant strikes and was able to stay off the mat after the first minute of the second round.

Both men raised their hands at the final horn.

"It was an action fight, back and forth," Felder said. "Jacoby turned the tide. He came back and looked fantastic. I'm not a judge. I don't score these things. I don't know who should have won."

The Californian wore an impassive look on his face for the duration of a three-round middleweight bout against Krzysztof Jotko, coolly stepping forward while delivering monotonously effective aggression and punishment on the way to an easy-to-score unanimous-decision victory.

It was the 10th win in 13 UFC bouts for the 15th-ranked contender, who wasted almost no motion while standing tall and consistently walking down Jotko—landing 87 strikes to his Polish foe's 42.

Two judges gave Strickland all three rounds on the scorecards, while a third saw it 29-28 in his favor.

"Four wins in a row, four great performances," Bisping said. "He looked sensational. Walked him down the entire time, starting mixing in low kicks. Very effective."

Strickland landed at a 53 percent clip on strikes and successfully defended Jotko's one takedown attempt. The two men briefly jawed at each other at the final horn before shaking hands.

Jotko is 9-5 in the UFC and saw a three-fight win streak come to an end.

"The way he fights it's so hard to connect," Strickland said. "The way he was backing up made it way too hard to put hands on him. Every day I wake up, I'm grateful. It doesn't matter who it is. As long as I'm in the Octagon I'm happy."

One was the irresistible force. The other was the immoveable object.

And by the end of 15 minutes, it was difficult to tell which was which.

Bantamweights Merab Dvalishvili and Cody Stamann were consistently engaged within striking distance for the entirety of their three-rounder, beating each other's faces to a swollen, reddened tinge before both men raised their arms in anticipation of a victory at the final horn.

The 12th-ranked Dvalishvili, ranked one spot ahead of Stamann at 135 pounds, earned the competitive albeit unanimous verdict by scores of 30-27, 29-28 and 29-28.

It was the third time the fight had been scheduled after a postponement in 2020 and another delay early this year.

"It's the best version of him we've ever seen," Bisping said. "A high-paced takedown machine, and the hands looked better than ever. If Cody wasn't as tough as he was, perhaps we would have seen a finish."

Dvalishvili landed 172 strikes to 72 for Stamann and had a 5-1 advantage in takedowns as well.

It's the sixth straight victory for the Georgian, who dropped a decision and was stopped in his first two UFC fights in 2017 and 2018. He's 13-4 overall in a career that stretches back to 2014 and called for a match with Dominick Cruz or another former champion during his post-fight interview.

"I showed a lot today, and I have so many things more to show," he said. "I want to be back as soon as possible. Top 10. Top five. To be honest, I deserve a big name. I'm ready to fight, and I'm hungry."

Winner: Delayed Satisfaction
6 OF 7

Jeff Bottari/Zuffa LLC
It took 23 fights over better than seven years, but TJ Brown finally got his Octagonal moment.

The 30-year-old featherweight provided the highlight of a six-bout prelim card—all but one of which went the three-round distance—with a consistently entertaining split decision over Kai Kamaka III.

"He's a dog, just like myself," Brown said. "One thing that was for sure is that I fought my heart out."

Indeed, the winner was in question throughout the whole 15 minutes, during which both had spells controlling the action on the feet and had positional advantages on the mat.

Kamaka scored the fight's lone knockdown with a strike, while Brown had the only two takedowns and recorded the lone submission attempt while he unsuccessfully chased a kimura at the end of the first round.

Brown, who graduated from a win on Dana White's Contender Series in 2019, lost his first two UFC appearances in 2020 by submission and decision. He was on the short end of a 30-27 count on one scorecard Saturday but earned 29-28 margins on each of the other two to improve to 15-8 overall.

"I was not 100 percent positive, but I gave up everything I could, and I put up a hell of a fight," he said. "This is what I've worked for my entire life."

Both Felder and Bisping labeled it an early contender for Fight of the Night, while Felder went one better and tabbed it as an early contender for the year's best match, though he wasn't thrilled with the decision.

"I'm not a judge. I don't see a 30-27," he said. "I'm not gonna argue with that decision. It's one of those fights where I hate to see that somebody's going to be disappointed."

UFC on ESPN 23 Full Card Results
7 OF 7

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Main Card

Jiri Prochazka def. Dominick Reyes by KO (elbow), 4:29, Round 2.

Giga Chikadze def. Cub Swanson by TKO (kick), 1:03, Round 1.

Ion Cutelaba drew with Dustin Jacoby (29-28, 28-29, 28-28).

Sean Strickland def. Krzysztof Jotko by unanimous decision (30-27, 30-27, 29-28).

Merab Dvalishvili def. Cody Stamann by unanimous decision (30-27, 29-28, 29-28).



Preliminary Card

Luana Pinheiro def. Randa Markos by disqualification (illegal kick), 4:16, Round 1.

TJ Brown def. Kai Kamaka III by split decision (29-28, 29-28, 27-30).

Luana Carolina def. Poliana Botelho by split decision (29-28, 29-28, 28-29).

Loma Lookboonmee def. Sam Hughes by unanimous decision (29-28, 29-28, 29-28).

Andreas Michailidis def. KB Bhullar by unanimous decision (30-27, 30-27, 29-28).

Felipe Colares def. Luke Sanders by unanimous decision (29-28, 29-28, 29-28).
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Re: Winners and losers from event

Postby DeceptaCon » Mon May 03, 2021 3:47 pm

MadTitan wrote:Thicc boy Gasshellium needs to find a way back down to 170, or die a Bellator Death.

:lol: :lol:
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