Shinobu Kandori

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Shinobu Kandori
Shinobu Kandori.jpg
Born (1964-10-30) October 30, 1964 (age 49)
Yokohama, Japan
Professional wrestling career
Ring name(s) Shinobu Kandori
Billed height 1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)
Billed weight 75 kg (165 lb)
Debut 1986
Shinobu Kandori
Medal record
Competitor for  Japan
Women's judo
World Championships
Bronze 1984 Vienna -66 kg

Shinobu Kandori (神取 忍 Kandori Shinobu?, born October 30, 1964) is a retired Japanese wrestler and now politician of the Liberal Democratic Party, a member of the House of Councillors in the Diet (national legislature). A native of Yokohama, Kanagawa, she ran unsuccessfully for House of Councillors in 2004 but was allowed to join the house in 2006 when Heizo Takenaka, a member of the house, resigned.

As a professional wrestler she worked for several women's promotions from the 1980s to the 2000s, including Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling and its offshoot, Ladies' Legend Pro-Wrestling (LLPW), of which she became the president in 2002. She held several championships, including the LLPW Singles Championship in 1993 and 1997, and the WWWA World Heavyweight Championship in 1998.

During her career, Kandori also had some hardcore matches. On March 14, 1997, Kandori had a bloody deathmatch, where the ring ropes were replaced with barbed wire, against Megumi Kudo in FMW.

Professional wrestling career[edit]

Ladies Legend Pro Wrestling (1993-present)[edit]

Kandori made her debut for Ladies Legend Pro Wrestling on January 15, 1993 by teaming up with Mikiko Futagami and losing to Eagle Sawai and Harley Saito. For the first couple of months, Kandori would mostly compete in tag team matches with Rumi Kazama, Miki Handa and Harley Saito. On August 29, Kandori defeated Harley Saito in the semi final of the LLPW Singles Championship Tournament and went on to defeat Eagle Sawai in the finals to become the LLPW Singles Champion. Kandori defended the championship twice against Eagle Sawai and eventually lost it to Noriyo Tateno on September 23, 1994. Kandori continued to wrestle for LLPW for the next few years with nothing of any note happening until June 20, 1996, when she teamed up with Karula and Rumi Kazama to lose to Carol Midori, Mikiko Futagami and Yasha Kurenai for the vacant LLPW Tag Team Championship. On November 8, 1997, Kandori defeated Eagle Sawai for her second LLPW Single Championship. On March 21, 1998, Kandori defeated Yumiko Hotta to become the WWWA World Champion and held the title for almost a year before losing it back to Hotta on March 10, 1999. Later in the year, Kandori lost the LLPW Single Championship to Harley Saito. In 2002, Kandori became the president of Ladies Legend Pro Wrestling. On January 25, 2004, Kandori and Takako Inoue defeated Amazing Kong and Eagle Sawai to become the LLPW Tag Team Champions and lost the titles on May 30 to Eiger and Sayuri Okino.

In wrestling[edit]

Championships and accomplishments[edit]

  • Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling
    • Pacific Coast Tag Team Championship (1 time) - with Rumi Kazama
    • UWA World Women's Championship
  • Ladies' Legend Pro-Wrestling
    • LLPW Singles Championship (2 times)
    • LLPW Tag Team Championship (1 time) - with Takako Inoue

Mixed martial arts record[edit]

Res. Record Opponent Method Event Date Round Time Location Notes
Win 4-1 Yumiko Hotta Submission (armbar) LLPW - L-1 2000: The Strongest Lady November 22, 2000 1 7:50 Tokyo, Japan
Win 3-1 Svetlana Goundarenko Sumission (neck crank) LLPW - Ultimate L-1 Challenge October 10, 1998 1 4:08 Tokyo, Japan
Loss 2-1 Svetlana Goundarenko Submission (neck crank) LLPW - Ultimate L-1 Tournament July 18, 1995 1 5:55 Tokyo, Japan
Win 2-0 Fieni Klee Sumission (rear naked choke) LLPW - Ultimate L-1 Tournament July 18, 1995 1 0:56 Tokyo, Japan
Win 1-0 Liz Africano Sumission (rear naked choke) LLPW - Ultimate L-1 Tournament July 18, 1995 1 0:42 Tokyo, Japan

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "Akira Hokuto vs. Shinobu Kandori review". Quebrada. Retrieved 6/9/2013. 
  2. ^ a b "Finishing Moves List". Other Arena. Retrieved 2009-08-28. 
  3. ^ "東京スポーツ プロレス大賞". Tokyo Sports (in Japanese). Retrieved 2014-01-20. 

References[edit]

External links[edit]