What Culture: 10 Jobs You Won’t Believe That Wrestlers Once Did


Steve Austin went through some changes – Source: World Wrestling Entertainment

You can take a look at my latest offering for What Culture by clicking the link below. It’s an interesting take on some of the more shocking jobs that professional wrestlers have done. Click away and flick away! I’m sure you will be surprised. By doing so, you will be helping an independent writer to try to make a decent living. Thank you very much!


Thanks for reading,

Craig [Editor]


The Weekly Editorial: The real positive side of the Attitude Era

cementtingThe Attitude Era served up some great comedy – Source: World Wrestling Entertainment

I hope everyone is having a pleasant Christmas day, and thanks for spending your sacred day with The Real Mid Card

Many wrestling fans cry out for the return of the famous Attitude Era. I was brought up on it, along with the rest of my generation. It was extremely entertaining! As time goes on, people seem to be acknowledging some of the drawbacks with it. I am one of those guys that loves to point those flaws out. So today I’m going to focus on the positives. There were a lot of them, but I’m going to try and identify those that were really valuable. Everybody would love to see a return of the hardcore division and senseless violence, gratuitous nudity and needless profanity. As entertaining as of all that stuff is/was, it’s cheap. I’d prefer to take a look at parts of the Attitude Era that could be just as useful in today’s WWE. Let’s see what I come up with.

One thing I tend to disagree with people a lot about is championships. I really liked the fact that back in the day you had a lot more titles on the roster. As I’ve grown up and started to look at the business with more empathy for the actual performers, I feel even more strongly about this issue. These days there is just not enough stuff for these guys to do, especially those in the mid or lower card. The hardcore title shouldn’t come back, but I don’t see why they retired the European, and with talk of them unifying the United States and Intercontinental, it’s going to be increasingly difficult for those guys not in the main event picture to do any meaningful work. King of the Ring was also a great way to elevate people, and it’s a big shame that they don’t do that anymore.

Creative freedom, or lack thereof, is a big problem in current WWE in my opinion. The lack of input that most guys have on their craft is not a positive. I see that only getting worse with the development of the new Performance Center. I can see the good in the facility, but it worries me that the monkey training system for promos will become even more predictable and boring. Seeing guys like Steve Austin and The Rock go out there with a couple of bullet points and stir up a frenzy was incredibly entertaining. Why they felt the need to hand so much control over to the creative team, I do not know. It just creates more work for them, and they have enough to do already. Not only that, if you’re not good at it, it often comes off very obviously scripted and staged – not good.

Despite my opposition to unnecessarily violent and brutal wrestling in the modern era, I do believe that there is excellent value in blood. As long as it’s used sparingly, and it’s stringently regulated in regard to the safety of the guys, I would be all for it’s return. We are greeted to a tiny bit of accidental blood in WWE quite often these days, but it really doesn’t have the same dramatic effect as a blade job. The classic example of it’s effectiveness, which is always passed around, is Steve Austin in the Sharpshooter with the blood streaming down his face. Remove the blood and his rise to the top may have never happened, or could have well took a lot longer. That defining moment helped build the foundations for his character, and it all hinged on the use of blood. Keep it medically safe and not overdone, and it can work wonders for an angle and/or a wrestler.

The crazy crash TV and adult comedy format that Monday Night Raw ran with during the Attitude Era really was entertaining. At times it was just insane and made no sense, but I think there are parts of that style that could be taken on board by the company in today’s world. As long as it isn’t offensive or overly crude, it could be very entertaining. After all, that’s what the business is supposed to be all about, in McMahon’s mind. You want unpredictability and cutting edge material on a show you intend to watch every single week, even if it’s silly sometimes. Mae Young giving birth to a hand, Crash Holly and The Headbangers fighting through a play area, and Stone Cold ploughing through the arena in a various heavy duty vehicles (see image).  All of these things aren’t that dissimilar to the stuff you can see on WWE TV these days. If they were toned down, they could be acceptable to the current audience and wildly entertaining, in my view.

Last but not least, and most of all, I remember the wrestlers. That’s right, the workers. Every time you cry about the lack of barbed wire exploding ring matches, just remember that Chris Benoit and Eddie Guerrero were never doing them in ECW. They were just putting on wrestling clinics at every show. The WWE roster at that time was stacked with unbelievable talent. Some of their most memorable moments may be extreme or adult related, but that’s not what I remember them for. Those guys should be remember for their terrific wrestling. The company has a lot of great guys on the roster now, so I don’t see a problem with that. If they were going to take influence from the past though, they should be getting Lance Storm to train the guys in developmental, not showing them New Jack matches. The most important and entertaining commodity of that era was the guys who busted their asses in the ring every night. That is still the case today.

Thanks for reading,

Craig [Editor]

The Classic Pay-Per-View Review: Wrestlemania 19

wm19WM19: Safeco Field, Seattle – World Wrestling Entertainment

Thanks a lot for checking out this edition of The Classic Pay-Per-View Review. The object of this feature is to take an in-depth look at a show from the past. They will usually be WWE shows, but can be from other promotions. They may be very old, or they may only be a few years old. I tend to find random shows that I don’t remember and watch them when I go to bed. If they really entertain me, I’ll write about them on here. They won’t all be considered classics, and they won’t all be that old school, but they all have some value in my eyes. This time I’m going to talk about WWE Wrestlemania 19. Many consider this to be one of, if not the best wrestling shows of all time. Here are my thoughts.

Matt Hardy (c) v Rey Mysterio (for the Cruiser weight Championship) Shannon Moore was at ringside for Matt. That takes me back. This epitomized the old school Rey Mysterio: incredibly exciting spots and pure athleticism! Hardy got the cheap win to retain the title with help from Moore. This was a decent opener, but I’ve seen better.

Then we were “treated” to an agonizing Limp Bizkit performance. The less said about this the better. It was the first of two of these. They were out there to play Taker to the ring. This terrible theme was one of the many reasons why I never really got on board with Taker during this period. I wouldn’t even call it an era.

Undertaker v A-Train & The Big Show This handicap match put the streak in “serious jeopardy” according to Cole. This was when the company first started to push the streak and acknowledge its drawing potential. He was supposed to be tagging with Nathan Jones but Show and Train took him out beforehand. It almost seemed impossible to see Taker running the ropes and actually leapfrogging Train. How he was that athletic only ten years ago I just can’t fathom. In the ring, he is an undisputed legend. Jones made it out in time to lend a hand and Taker got the win with the tombstone.

Victoria (c) v Trish Stratus v Jazz (Triple Threat for the Women’s Championship) Trish won the championship and won a great match. Of the three brilliant ladies, she shone brightest. Stevie Richards must have been missing ECW like crazy though, when he was at ringside accompanying the champion. Matches like this are what the WWE seem to be starting to emulate. Great technical effort from these athletes!

trishjazzTrish in quite a tangle – Source: World Wrestling Entertainment

Team Angle (c) v Los Guererros v Chris Benoit & Rhyno (Triple Threat for the World Tag Team Championship)  It’s always an interesting dynamic when you get three tag teams in action at once. Anyone can be tagged in at any time, and you know it’s going to break down into chaos at some point. Six top athletes gave an almost flawless performance in terms of timing and execution. Benjamin got the pin victory for Team Angle after a simply great match.

Shawn Michaels v Chris Jericho The pre-match vignette was really awesome. Y2J was at his absolute peak here in my opinion. The entrance from HBK was super cool. As for the in-ring performance, I’d say it was one of the best Wrestlemania matches I’ve ever seen. Michaels got the win. Jericho cried. They embraced. Then he got him with a low blow, just when everyone thought he may be a good sport. Classic storytelling.

hbky2jJericho with the walls locked on HBK – Source: World Wrestling Entertainment

Triple H (c) v Booker T (for the World Heavyweight Championship) This was a decent match. Not amazing, but decent. The storyline leading up to the match was piss poor, and that had to hurt the match. Triple H played the heel character to perfection, as he did so well in those days. He won the match with the pedigree, but the highlight was the rare appearance of his Indian deathlock, and the way JR called it to make it seem really special.

Hulk Hogan v Vince McMahon Even watching this back now, I was still praying that Vince would defy my reality and beat this old fool, thus ending his career, and saving me the pain of having to sit through the matches he went on to have. The match itself was pretty decent for what it was. It was a bloody encounter. My personal highlight was Vince dropping the leg on Hogan from the top of the ladder through the announce table. Piper almost cost Hulk the match when he made a shock appearance and hit him with the lead pipe. Unfortunately he recovered, hit three consecutive leg drops and won the match.

Stone Cold v The Rock The psychology and storytelling made this historic match even better than anticipated. The bout opened up with lots of brawling, before The Rock began to systematically target Austin’s leg and try to get the sharpshooter on any chance he got. They both hit each other with their respective finishers. The Rock came out on top, put on Stone Cold’s leather vest and mocked him while he lay on the canvas. He couldn’t beat him with the people’s elbow, and it took three rock bottom’s to finally beat the rattlesnake. They both told a great story. The Rock played a terrific heel. Austin played the traditional face who tried until the very end but didn’t quite have enough.

rockaustinThe Rock preying on Stone Cold – Source: World Wrestling Entertainment

Kurt Angle (c) v Brock Lesnar (for the WWE Championship) This match was contested without champion’s advantage, meaning Angle could lose the title by DQ or Count Out. As you would expect from these guys, this was a brilliant technical match dominated by good mat work, grappling and a variety of textbook suplexes. There were two particularly amazing spots when Angle reversed an F-5 into an Ankle Lock, and Lesnar reversed an Angle Slam into an F-5.

Instead of covering the guy then, he decided to go to the top rope (for possibly the first time in his WWE career) and attempt a shooting star press, which he botched terribly. It was endearing for the man to go so far out of his comfort zone and try something insane to make the crowd happy and provide a memorable moment. However, he attempted a move that a lot of high flyers can’t even do. Really bad idea. He almost broke his neck and could have injured his opponent badly. Angle tried to make the botch seem less bad by going for a cover. Two count. Lesnar hit the F-5 and won the championship.

I’m sure Kurt Angle doesn’t see it this way, but Lesnar’s botch only made this match more memorable for the fans. The match was extremely good and the ending was something you will never forget. This was the match of the night. It had it all, and should really get more credit, in my opinion.

I’ve heard a lot of people describe this as the best Wrestlemania ever. I hate to sound like Bret Hart, but it wouldn’t get into my top five. I wouldn’t give it 4/10 though. It was solid. Some good performances. Some timeless moments. I just don’t think it had enough overall quality to be considered a truly legendary show. Nonetheless, I would recommend you check it out. It was certainly entertaining.


Thanks for reading this edition of the Classic Pay-Per-View Review. I hope you enjoyed it. Please feel free to drop a link to this site to any friends who like wrestling. We upload content every day, and it’s usually always about wrestling. Give us a like, comment or follow. And as always, thanks a lot for your support!

Unsanctioned Wrestling: Episode Two


This is Episode Two of the YouTube wrestling Q&A series Unsanctioned Wrestling. It features questions on the Stone Cold, Goldberg, classic wrestling moments and the debut of the Wyatt Family. Check it out! Get involved by leaving a question in a comment if you would like. Hit play and enjoy it.

My thoughts on arguably the worst episode of Monday Night Raw this year

langstonOkay. This should be one of the shortest posts I’ve ever wrote about Raw. I just don’t know what to say. I’m not usually the kind of smark who is online every day crying about WWE, and whining about the PG era. I love the modern day product just as much as I did the content when I was a kid. But this show really was shocking. That’s no understatement. I struggle to remember anything noteworthy. I’ve had to scan a couple of recaps just to jog my memory of what actually happened. That’s not good. I’ve decided to outline what made it so horrible.

Worst opening to a flagship show in recent memory

With the single exception of the horrendous opening segment/match with John Cena and the Prime Time Players earlier this year, last night’s offering has to be the worst opening to Raw for a long, long time. I was expecting to hear some music hit. John Cena, Brock Lesnar, Triple H? None of those people came out. No. The show started with a triple threat match involving Big E. Langston (not too bad), Ricardo Rodriguez (What?) and Zeb Colter (Are you serious?) – I should have known at this point that this card wasn’t going to be stacked. I had no idea how bad it would get.

A critical lack of star power

I didn’t see it coming, but this show would go on to feature one of the worst cards for star power in WWE history. I know that comparing to the days of the Attitude Era when the likes of Mankind, Stone Cold, The Undertaker, The Rock, Shawn Michaels and Triple H would be fighting it out on Raw together is too much to expect. But the severe lack of important stars on Raw last night was abject. I didn’t expect The Rock or CM Punk. Their absence is bad enough. But to have no Undertaker, Brock Lesnar or Triple H either was damning. At least one of those stars would have propped up the credibility of the night a bit. To be missing them all and left with an injured John Cena, an under-hyped Dolph Ziggler and a non-active Ryback was just not good enough.

More bullshit segments

The segments put together to apparently entertain us last night were shambolic. I would rank them lower than your average Smackdown filler. To waste talent like Mark Henry and Fandango on dancing contests and strongman contests with the likes of The Great Khali and Tensai was just plain stupid. Fandango had all the momentum in the world going into last night and if any of that lives on it will be a miracle.

fandanceoffI thought John Cena was injured?

The IWC has been buzzing the last few days with the news that John Cena suffered a serious injury to his Achilles tendon – an injury that would put your average footballer out for weeks or months. I reiterate. I don’t hate John Cena. I respect him for battling on through the pain, surely with the use of injections. I commend him for being reliable to the company even in extreme times. I just despise the WWE for not just giving him time off. Everyone actually believed this could be the chance to see something totally new and different thrown together in his imminent absence. A chance to push some lower talent. A chance for the creative team to think on their feet for once. A chance to see a produce without John Cena for longer than a week for the first time in… my life I think? But no. That would be too unpredictable.

My final thoughts

I can only hope that the WWE make amends and recover with a good show next Monday. They need to recapture some of the momentum they had going into Wrestlemania. I know this is always a tough time of the year but last night’s episode was just unacceptable.

If you disagree with me, let me have it by leaving a comment.

My favourite WWE Superstars of all time!

y2jAfter much deliberation, I have attempted to put together my all time Fave 5, with Booker T sadly just missing out on the accolade. Yeah there is a picture of Chris Jericho above this post, but it is impossible for me to name one favourite, or to order them at all. I’ve just selected the five who I know I couldn’t leave out, and in no particular order. In terms of all time, I’m really just talking about the 23 years I’ve been alive, and more specifically the fifteen years I’ve been watching wrestling. Most of these guys are of course kings of the famed Attitude Era, with a more recent star who I just couldn’t overlook. I’ve made this post in the hope that some of you guys would please leave your lists, and make comments in general. I’d love to hear what you think about my selections! I’ll probably be pulling my hair out wishing I’d included someone else tomorrow, but that’s the nature of these things. I’m gonna try and stand by my choices, but it’s so, so difficult when there are so many amazing characters to remember and acknowledge. Here goes…



First up is the man known simply as ‘Stone Cold’ Steve Austin – arguably the biggest and best badass in the history of the business. This man catapulted to the top during the late nineties, and will be forever engrained in the biggest company in wrestling. The face of a generation, the patriarch of an era, probably the toughest SOB there ever was. I’m sure Austin would be on most people’s list, but there is a reason why things are sometimes predictable like that. The man faced them all, and beat them all.

Despite suffering serious injury problems in his early WWF career, he persevered and became the biggest money maker pro wrestling had ever seen. He played one of (if not THE) pivotal role in the resurgence and lasting legacy of the now WWE. With the guidance of those behind the scenes, he put a huge part of himself into a character which was embraced like no other, and survives in the minds of most wrestling fans today. A man who didn’t care for authority, and didn’t follow rules. A man who would punch out his boss at any given opportunity. The man who gave energy and vibrancy to a dying company, and brought unimaginable enthusiasm out of an audience. That’s the bottom line. Sorry, I had to do it.



Another one of my all time favourite superstars has got to be The Rock. I’ll admit that sometimes I’m not the biggest fan of him during his modern angles, but I can’t just erase a whole era of brilliance. Growing up he was completely and utterly my favourite wrestler. I see the way kids react to John Cena at live shows, and that is exactly what I was like. I vividly remember waking my mum up to shout about the fact that The Rock had been screwed out of the title. I remember when Stone Cold came and helped him win the belt at Backlash 2000 and not being able to sleep out of excitement and joy. Almost all of these memories are from Sunday nights (a school night) – I didn’t get Sky or cable or anything so the only wrestling I caught was WCW on Channel 5 (only occasionally because I wasn’t a big fan of it) and WWF’s Sunday Night Heat which was an hourly free show, and the PPV each month. Back then, for some strange reason we used to get every PPV for free on terrestrial TV, I think it was Channel 4. Those were the days.

I followed my hero Rocky straight through to my teens. I remember how outraged I was to hear that stadium full of morons boo the obvious face, and root so heavily for the heel and despicable (both in character, and in real life) Hulk Hogan at Wrestlemania 18. I also remember loving him when he turned heel again in 2003 and particularly his feud and match with Goldberg at Backlash. By this point, I understood that wrestling wasn’t real. It’s almost like I learned, as The Great One turned. I despised him through his corporate phase, so I must have become enlightened to have been so into his Rock Concerts. For better or worse, in spite of the hands of time, The Rock will forever be one of the very best of all time. That’s a fact, Jack.


cm punk best world wallpaper hd 17

And WHERE are my WWE ice cream bars?! One of my selections which may be doubted by some, is that of the master of the pipe-bomb, CM Punk. Unlike my other picks, he wasn’t a staple of the Attitude Era, and probably spent more years wrestling outside of the WWE before he got there, than he has since he arrived. Nonetheless, he has already become one of the most memorable stars of the last 20 years. He held the WWE Championship for 434 days, a record breaking feat which has been unprecedented since Hulk Hogan’s reign which ended in 1988. He has been involved in some of the most memorable feuds, and especially memorable matches of the last half a decade.

From his time in backyard wrestling, through ring of honor and the rebirth of ECW, Punk was a forever shining light. An amazing technician, a genius with the microphone, it was always clear that the Straight Edge Superstar was going to be something huge. The matches he has produced with the likes of The Undertaker, Chris Jericho, The Rock and John Cena will be remembered for a long time to come. He has reached that upper echelon in the business, and it couldn’t have happened to a more fitting performer. He goes against the grain, stands by his beliefs and principles and dedicates himself to his craft like a true professional in the ring. He isn’t even close to the end of his career, and he’s already the best in the world.


Chris Jericho b

Now this may be going back on what I just said, but who could forget this man? He is the best in the world at what he does! Chris Jericho. Incase you haven’t noticed I have an extreme tendency to use as many catchphrases from pro wrestling in my writing as I possibly can. Just think of it as my version of the Mick Foley cheap pop, and find it endearing, please. Now this man was probably first on my list.

As an all round performer, he has the ability to capture the imagination and captivate a crowd with ease. I once saw his band Fozzy play in Birmingham on a UK tour, at age fifteen. On the way in, I was given a pass for Over 18 (great job bouncers) meaning I could stay behind for the after party and could purchase drinks at the bar. Sadly though (being fifteen), I had to get home on the bus after the show, and there was no way I could get away with staying in Birmingham until 3am and finding a way home. I missed out on meeting my hero, but I did get within about ten yards of him, and that’s pretty awesome.

Y2J has been one of the highlights of the WWE throughout my life, and I can’t express to you how much I respect the guy. I read his book ‘A Lions Tale’ a few years back and it blew my mind. It made me love him even more. The man travelled the world and wrestling tours in Japan, Mexico, Germany, Canada and of course the United States. He has one of the most influential and diverse styles the wrestling world has seen. His ring psychology and understanding of what makes a good wrestling match are second to none. He simply cannot be overlooked in any analysis of American wrestling. His story is probably my favourite, and the one I find most inspirational. Much like my final pick, he makes me believe that anyone can become a pro wrestler, if they want it enough.



Last but not least on my Fave 5 is the hardcore legend Mick Foley. In his own words, the man who pulled the sock out of his tights. He has three additional faces, to that of his own. That should tell you that he is not to be messed with. The guy was backdropped onto explosives, slammed on beds of nails and pins, and wrapped in blood drenched barbed wire. Travelling the world, wrestling icons like Terry Funk, he came known for his uncanny ability to withstand inhuman levels of pain. This made him famous. His own intelligence and his own brilliant performances are the reason he still has enduring fame and adoration, and I expect that to go on for sometime.

This year Mrs. Foley’s baby boy will be joining the hallowed halls of the WWE Hall Of Fame, alongside legendary names Bruno Sammartino and Bob Backlund, probably the best diva of all time Trish Stratus and world famous business tycoon and TV personality Donald Trump. Some think that Foley will be overshadowed. They must be crazy. With the ceremony being held in Madison Square Garden (the venue for so many great Foley matches, and the place he used to go to watch wrestling as a child, and most importantly his home) – I don’t see that being an issue.

He has produced some of the most ever-lasting memories and moments in wrestling history. The pure entertainment he provided with The Rock on a regular basis. His Hell In A Cell match with The Undertaker at King Of The Ring ’98. His street fight with Triple H at Royal Rumble 2000. His absolutely phenomonal and possibly career definijng match against Edge at Wrestlemania 22, at the age of 40. There are too many instances to recall. I’ve already rambled on for over 1650 words, if you’re still reading this, you’re a trooper. There isn’t enough space in the worldpress for me to fill bigging up Mick Foley. I’ll leave you with this in his honour: Have a nice day.

PLEASE get in touch and let me know your top five, or any comments about my post. Most importantly, I’m starting a Q&A series about pro wrestling for YouTube (See Grapple Fanatics Page) and I would really appreciate some questions about the business. If you’re wondering anything, or you just want to have a discussion about something, I really hope you will leave a comment. Thanks for all the support!


Anticipating The Deadman


So, you may have heard the news. If you haven’t and you’re reading these words, I’ve just spoiled it for you. It was reported online a couple of days ago that the one and only phenom The Undertaker appeared at a WWE house show, and is therefore certain to be at Monday Night Raw tonight (in about 25 minutes to be precise) – I haven’t been this excited for a show in a long time. I better make this quick, but when am I ever quick? When it comes to talking about wrestling… ladies, I can go all night.

This news has me both excited and curious. It throws up a lot of questions. Will he be returning with his usual gimmick or will he revert to the old American Bad-ass character? I hope he doesn’t, but you never know. Is this going to be his last match? The most pressing question is of course, who will The Deadman be facing this year? Well I’m pretty sure we will find that out tonight. There are so many different matches they could do with Taker, all of which I would love.

One candidate that comes to mind is CM Punk. They had some great battles for the title on Smackdown a few years back, and I think they could replicate that and more on the grandest stage, especially given Punks ascension to global fame and recognition. Then again, it seems that WWE is building towards a potential triple threat match between Punk, Rock and Cena, which would be great in my opinion. Either way, it seems that Punk isn’t going to be slipping out of the title picture just yet. Nonetheless, we all know how quickly plans can change in wrestling so you can never be sure.

Another potential opponent is Brock Lesnar. The feud these two had in 2002 was phenomonal. I actually rate that as being the best period for Taker during the whole motorcycle experiment. The hell in a cell match was a particular highlight. They told a very biting and personal story of a great rivalry. With Lesnar’s newly enhanced arrogance, and readily emphasized lack of respect for the business, Undertaker could be presented with the perfect opposite. This could be a match built on the newly ignited ashes of one of the most bitter rivarlies of Taker’s illustrious past. It could also tell a story which is very much about the present., given Lesnar’s vicious attack on Vince McMahon on RAW.

Last but not least on my wishlist is another past demon of Taker’s and that is The Rock. Obviously I know this is the one of them which is absolutely impossible, but I thought it was worth including anyway. It could be possible for next year’s Mania perhaps? I think again reigniting a feud which in this case dates back to the late 90s would make the perfect platform for something more. Perhaps in a years time, a Rock heel turn could provide the perfect fire for the perfect send-off for The Deadman. The two of them have history together, they are two pillars of the wrestling business, two legends, two icons. It could be a battle for ultimate supremacy, unlike almost any other. But it certainly won’t be this year.

Besides the two realistic possibilities I mentioned, I don’t see a lot of other options. Orton, Henry and Kane have all been done at Wrestlemania. I don’t see many others on the roster who I think could step up at this point to a match like this. If Chris Jericho were to turn heel, they could maybe strike up something good, but besides that I don’t know what else they should do. For me, The Undertaker should come back to defend the honour of Vince, the company and the whole business against the brash, but unstoppable upstart Brock Lesnar. That would just set the card for Wrestlemania on fire.


So maybe my wish will come true. Maybe I know absolutely nothing and he is about to begin the road to Undertaker v Kane. It’s almost time to find out. Five minutes until show time. Anticipation is in the air. After last year’s End of an Era match with Triple H and the emotional embrace which concluded it, his arrival tonight is sure to send shivers down my spine, just as it did when I was eight years old watching Taker battle Stone Cold Steve Austin. The entrance, the streak, the legend. It’s all coming back again for one night, and the build for that night starts here. Who will be next up to challenge the streak?

Leave a comment and let me know what you think of the whole thing!