Amir Mansour not only outslugged, outboxed and outworked “My Time” on Friday night, he seemingly conquered Father Time, as well.
Both Travis Kauffman and Amir Mansour have a history of finishing off their opponents early, and neither man believes that will change in their 12-round heavyweight rumble.
Two big men with big power are set to collide on St. Patrick’s Day, with the winner keeping alive his big dream of becoming a heavyweight champion.
Dominic Breazeale had to overcome early adversity, but he powered up to pass a stiff test against veteran heavyweight Amir Mansour.
Dominic Breazeale has done some impressive things in his 30 years on this planet: qualified for the Olympics in 2012, scoring a trip to the White House and a photo op with President Barack Obama as a result; successfully gone from a college football quarterback to a pro boxer despite limited amateur experience; and established himself as a top prospect in a resurgent crop of American heavyweights. Last, but not least, he’s just referred to a 6-foot-1, 218-pound man as “little.”
His fists used to be like the DMV, or psychotherapists in the presence of Gary Busey: busy, always.
His Christmas Grinch'd by a canceled fight, Dominic Breazeale is ready to take it out on Amir Mansour
It wasn’t that a lump of coal was deposited in Dominic Breazeale's stocking. It was more like Santa used the thing as an air-sickness bag.
Gerald Washington knew he brought unassailable assets into Tuesday’s heavyweight tilt against Amir Mansour in the form of a massive five-inch height advantage, a 25-pound weight advantage, a chasm-wide eight-inch reach advantage, and just for good measure, a 10-year youth advantage.