As a two-time boxing champion turned analyst, Paulie Malignaggi’s become as adept at translating action into words as he is spearheading the action himself. He’s kind of like the sport’s Rosetta Stone, deciphering what he sees in the ring for just about anyone to understand.
Paulie Malignaggi looks into the camera for his I-told-you-so moment, firing off rhetorical questions like jabs to an opponent’s jaw.
Paulie Malignaggi is breaking down something that’s already broken: the psyche of a fighter. It’s a damaged thing, as he tells it.
Danny Garcia’s father and cornerman, Angel, went full-blown “Rocky II” in helping his son train for his 147-pound debut Saturday against Paulie Malignaggi.
The hotel room has the thick air of a gym for a reason. The temperature gets oven-like in here—by design—and some stuffiness remains, like that last bit of heat that lingers at dusk as a hot summer day turns to night.
Danny Garcia has a lot on his plate right now, with impending fisticuffs and fatherhood both requiring his immediate attention.
It’s been several years since Paulie Malignaggi has called Gleason’s Gym in Brooklyn, New York, his home. But no matter what, the legendary gym in his hometown will always hold special meaning for one of the borough’s boxing legends.
Danny Garcia admittedly lacked intensity and steam on his punches in two of his past three fights, even though he emerged victorious in all of them.