||This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. (May 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
Eubank in 2005
|Real name||Christopher Livingstone Eubanks|
|Nickname(s)||Simply the Best
|Height||5 ft 10 in (178 cm)|
|Reach||73 in (185 cm)|
8 August 1966 |
Dulwich, London, England
|Wins by KO||23|
Christopher Livingstone Eubanks (born 8 August 1966), known as Chris Eubank, is a British former professional boxer who competed from 1985 to 1998. He held the WBO middleweight and super-middleweight titles, scoring victories over six world champions, and is ranked by BoxRec as the third best British super-middleweight boxer of all time. A slick, awkward and unorthodox fighter, Eubank had natural athleticism, coupling speed and one-punch knockout power used together with ease.
He was a world champion for over five years, undefeated in his first ten years as a professional, and remained undefeated at middleweight. His world title contests against fellow Britons Nigel Benn and Michael Watson helped British boxing ride a peak of popularity in the 1990s, with Eubank's eccentric personality making him one of the most recognisable celebrities of the period.
In his final two years of boxing he challenged then-up and coming contender Joe Calzaghe in a bid to reclaim his WBO super-middleweight title, with a victorious Calzaghe later claiming that it was the toughest fight of his whole career. Eubank's last two fights were against WBO junior-heavyweight champion Carl Thompson, both of which were brutal encounters. In the rematch, Eubank was stopped for the first and only time in his career.
Eubank is credited for his bravery in the ring, in which he was able to take considerable amounts of punishment from power punchers en route to his victories and defeats, and for this he is said to have a "granite" chin.
- 1 Early life
- 2 Boxing career
- 3 Career beyond boxing
- 4 Personal life
- 5 Professional boxing record
- 6 Titles in boxing
- 7 See also
- 8 References
- 9 Notes
- 10 External links
Christopher Livingstone Eubanks (later opting to remove the 's' from his surname), one of the sons of Rachel Scollins, was born on 8 August 1966, in Dulwich, South London, and spent his early days in Jamaica (from two months old to six years old). On his return to England, he lived in Stoke Newington, Dalston, Hackney and then Peckham, in a largely impoverished environment.
He attended Northwold Primary School in Upper Clapton, Bellingden Junior School, and then Thomas Calton Secondary School in Peckham, from where he was suspended eighteen times in one year and then expelled, despite claiming he was gallantly trying to protect other children from bullies. Some time was spent at Orchard Lodge Regional Resource Centre, Anerley, in 1981. When he was 16, his father sent him to New York in the U.S. to live with his mother in the tough South Bronx district.
Eubank made a fresh start in New York, battling drug, alcohol and shoplifting addictions to attend church and school. In his spare time he trained at the Jerome Boxing Club on Westchester Avenue, following in the footsteps of his boxing elder brothers (twins, Peter and Simon Eubanks) back in England. Eubank became obsessed with boxing training and went to the gym every day, even working as caretaker to pay his way. He won the 1984 Spanish Golden Gloves Tournament and also got to the semi-final stage of the main Golden Gloves tourney at Madison Square Garden at aged 18.
He writes in his autobiography that his drive to succeed in boxing came through his drive to become an accepted individual, largely caused by subjective bullying from his elder brothers.
He made his professional debut at the Atlantis Hotel and Casino against Tim Brown, shortly after his 19th birthday. Although his next 10 fights went largely unnoticed, then in February 1989 he made brief headlines in defeating Jamaican Anthony Logan in an undercard match to a Nigel Benn-headlined show. Benn was arguably the biggest rising star in European sport at the time and Logan had come closest to beating the power-punching Benn in what was Benn's most memorable clash to date. Eubank had already made Brighton in England his adopted hometown and set his sights on Benn, believing he could beat him.
After a string of impressive stoppage victories following a dominant 10-round decision over American 'gatekeeper'/'journeyman' Randy Smith, Eubank captured the WBC International title in 1990 against Hugo Corti. Later in the year, he knocked out Renaldo Dos Santos in precisely 20 seconds (including the 10-count).
WBO middleweight champion
Eubank won the WBO middleweight title against Nigel Benn (and the odds) in a classic encounter that was later released on DVD: a gruelling battle which ended when Benn (ahead on points, but only narrowly) was stopped on his feet near the end of round 9. Eubank would defend the title successfully against Dan Sherry (in a fight cut short by a headbutt, for which Eubank was penalised 2 points but still won on points over the 9 completed rounds), fellow Briton Gary Stretch and finally in an excellent match with another fellow Briton, Michael Watson, fighting him to a narrow 12-round majority decision in Eubank's favour. This concluded Eubank's career as a middleweight, with a 28–0 record.
WBO super-middleweight champion
A rematch with Watson for the vacant WBO super-middleweight title took place in September 1991, in which Watson suffered a near-fatal injury. Eubank was behind on all scorecards after 10 rounds, and was knocked down 18 seconds from the end of the round. He rose from the canvas (being given only a standing four-count instead of eight) to unleash a devastating uppercut to Watson's jaw right at the end of the round, knocking Watson's head and neck backwards into the ring ropes. The bell sounded to end the round as soon as Watson was up from the count. It was still obvious to all observers – and to Eubank himself – that he needed a knockout to win: and early in the 12th, with Watson still visibly shaken, the fight was stopped with Watson under a flurry of punches from Eubank. Soon after the fight Watson collapsed in his corner. His condition may have been worsened by delay in receiving medical attention: there was no ambulance or paramedic at the event and after eight minutes on the ring floor, Watson was attended by doctors wearing dinner jackets, arriving late. Following the fight, Eubank contemplated quitting the sport. Commentator Reg Gutteridge claimed, in the moment, he had, "never seen a more dramatic end to a world title fight". Eubank later reflected on the aftermath: "I lost my finishing instinct in the ring – I couldn't finish fights any more. However, I needed to work and so I carried on and I won most of my fights on decisions. And I blamed myself, after all, it was me who threw the punch."
Eubank was particularly noted for his confidence, concentration, composure, and extravagant behaviour, and antics that included a vault over the top-rope into the ring before each fight. His trademark theme tune was Tina Turner's Simply the Best. He would often engage in posturing (particularly between rounds of fights). Eubank was by now presented as something of a "man you love to hate" figure in the British tabloid press because of his perceived arrogance and for his singularly unconventional sense of style. In boxing circles he enjoyed even less popularity, having once referred to the sport as a 'mug's game' on national television (This was a selective quote – Eubank had actually been discussing the seedier side of the sport, such as the beatings taken by journeyman fighters for small sums of money, or boxers that were lied to and ripped off by promoters).
Now the holder of a second title, Eubank relinquished his middleweight title and concentrated on defending his new crown at the higher weight of 12 st. After the Watson tragedy Eubank never again showed any desire to knock opponents out, preferring to retain his title through points victories. He made successful defences against "Sugarboy" Malinga, the American quartet of John Jarvis, Ron Essett, Tony Thornton and former World Champion Lindell Holmes, as well as Juan Carlos Giminez Ferreyra and a draw with fellow Briton Ray Close.
Eubank vs Benn II
Nigel Benn moved up to super middleweight and became WBC champion. The pair agreed to meet in a WBC/WBO unification rematch. In 1993 the rivals would engage in another contest named 'Judgement Day' watched by a reported 1 billion people and fought an exciting contest – albeit less brutal than their first – to a draw. Don King had negotiated the contracts so that he would own both the winner and the loser of Eubank v Benn 2. Barry Hearn claimed that, as a draw was not written into the contract, Eubank was free to sign a new deal with him instead of King. He did – and Benn also did not sign for King, on the same pretext.
Following the Benn fight, Eubank went on to defeat Graciano Rocchigiani of Germany, the undefeated former IBF super-middleweight title holder. After a split points victory over Ray Close, in the King's Hall Belfast, Eubank signed an eight-fight £10-million deal with Sky Sports for contests in South Africa, Manchester, London and Millstreet. Eubank made five further successful defences, beating British world title contenders Henry Wharton and Sam Storey as well as unbeaten Dan Schommer and Mauricio Amaral Costa.
Eubank vs Collins
In March 1995, however, Eubank lost his title to Irishman Steve Collins, by unanimous decision.
Eubank won an eliminator for his old title against Jose Ignacio Barruetabena, as well as a win over Bruno Ruben Godoy. A rematch with Collins took place in Cork, Ireland, and Eubank lost again by a surprisingly narrow split decision. He announced his retirement from the ring in October 1995. He made a quick comeback in 1996, however, defeating Luis Dionisio Barrera and Camilo Alarcon.
Calzaghe vs Eubank
After Steve Collins withdrew from his WBO super-middleweight title defence against Joe Calzaghe and unexpectedly retired in October 1997, Calzaghe was matched against Eubank for the vacant title with eleven days notice. Eubank had been scheduled to box at light-heavyweight on the undercard. Eubank was knocked down twice and lost on points to Calzaghe, but saw his popularity rise as a result of managing to finish the fight against his more fancied opponent.
Eubank then added 20 lbs in weight and challenged Britain's Carl Thompson for the WBO cruiserweight title. Eubank floored Thompson in the fourth round but, as in the first Steve Collins fight, failed to press home his advantage. The fight went the distance, with Thompson's strength and durability eventually telling in the later rounds. Thompson won by unanimous decision, but the closeness of the fight was reflected in the scoring, with two of the three judges giving the fight to Thompson by a single point.
A rematch was quickly arranged for three months later and they again fought for the WBO cruiserweight championship in what turned out to be Eubank's last fight. Eubank had the better of the fight early in the rematch, but the short rest between the bouts came back to haunt him as his left eye that was damaged in the first fight rapidly began to swell. The fight was stopped at the end of the ninth round, when Eubank's left eye closed completely from swelling. At the time he was ahead on the scorecards. It was the only stoppage loss of Eubank's career spanning 3 weight divisions, 30 pounds and 13 years as professional.
Eubank finished his career with a record of 45 wins (23 KOs), 5 losses, and 2 draws.
Career beyond boxing
||This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. (May 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
Throughout his successful years and beyond, Eubank developed a reputation for eccentricity. In a poll published by BBC Homes and Antiques magazine in January 2006, Eubank was voted the second most eccentric star (after Björk). Speaking with a lisp and in affected upper-class tones; dressing as a stereotypically upper-class Englishman (in jodhpurs, bowler hat and riding boots; sporting a monocle) and carrying a silver-tipped cane, such affectations (along with his perceived arrogance and self-glorifying antics) did little to endear him to the tabloids. However, in 1991 and 1993 he won Britain's Best Dressed Man award, given by the Menswear Association of Great Britain. In 1993 and 1995 he won the Daily Express Best Dressed Sportsman award and in 1998 and 2001, the Gold Tie Pin Award.
His collection of vehicles included a customised Harley-Davidson and a huge American Peterbilt 379 truck cab – the largest truck in Europe. At one time he owned the only Hummer in the UK and Ireland.
In the early 1990s, Eubank was caricatured as a puppet on Spitting Image. He featured on the front cover of Esquire for the April 1992 edition. He was mentioned in a scene of I'm Alan Partridge, in which the title character desperately tries to think of ideas for a new television show, one of which is entitled Youth Hosteling with Chris Eubank. He has featured in television advertisements (commercials) for Nescafé, the Royal Mail, McDonald's and Jaffa Cakes, and has modelled for Vivienne Westwood and Versace.
He purchased the lord of the manor rights in Brighton at auction in 1996 and used the ancient right of this position to appoint a town crier in addition to the town crier employed by the local authority. In 1994 he took over a prime site in the city, which he called 'Buckingham Place'. He knocked down the interior whilst keeping the grade II façade intact and built 69 flats for the homeless, using £1,250,000 of his own money. The building was later sold for redevelopment in 2000.
In 1996, Eubank was the guest presenter on Top of the Pops. In 1999, he launched the Dreamcast and in the same year, he appeared in his truck in the music video for the song "Turn Around" by Phats & Small. He also had his own show on Talk Radio called Eubank's People. Guests included Linford Christie, John Fashanu, Lennox Lewis, and Naseem Hamed.
After Watson's accident in 1991, he and Eubank became friends, with Eubank accompanying Watson for the final mile of the 2003 London Marathon, which Watson – still showing physical damage from the fight and taking more than six days – completed to raise money for charity.
In November 2009, Eubank was declared bankrupt, owing £1.3 million in taxes.
On 14 October 2003, Eubank was intercepted by police whilst driving around Parliament Square, Westminster, in his truck, which displayed the message "TONY BLAIR! MILITARY OCCUPATION CAUSES TERRORISM". He completed a number of circuits before he was arrested. On 22 February 2007, Eubank was arrested outside Horse Guards Parade in Whitehall for a suspected breach of the peace after driving his truck through central London, which was emblazoned with a message condemning Tony Blair for sending Prince Harry to Iraq. The banner read "BLAIR – Don't send our young prince to your catastrophic illegal war, to make it look plausible!" On 23 May 2007, he was charged with making an unlawful anti-war protest after parking his seven-tonne truck outside Downing Street. On 16 November he failed to turn up at court, so an arrest warrant was issued, and he was fined.
Tailored suit designer
Known for his unique sense of style, Eubank won the Britain's Best Dressed Man many times. In 2010, Eubank, once a regular customer, started designing tailored suits for Cad and the Dandy, a Savile Row bespoke tailoring company.
Youth Hostelling with Chris Eubank
On 19 Aug 2015, a spoof trailer was made available for Youth Hostelling with Chris Eubank in association with Hostelworld, detailing Eubank's journey around Britain in an effort to learn more about youth hostels. The joke originates from the comedy show I'm Alan Partridge, in which the title character pitches a selection of ideas for television shows.
Eubank and his first wife, Karron (married on 23 December 1990 in Brighton), had four children (Christopher, born on 18 September 1989; Sebastian, born on 18 July 1991; Emily, born on 19 April 1994; and Joseph, born on 23 October 1996) and have over the years starred in various television programmes. Eubank also has a son Nathanael Wilson, stemming from a 6-month relationship with Nathanael's mother Cynthia Wilson, Eubank refused to have any relationship with Nathanael, and agreed a £30000 out-of-court settlement, after a paternity test. In 1992, Eubank was involved in a fatal collision when he lost control of his car on the London to Brighton road; the car came off the road and killed a building site worker. He was convicted of driving without due care and attention, fined £250 plus £1,450 costs, and had six penalty points added to his driving licence.
In 2001, Eubank was the subject of a Louis Theroux documentary entitled When Louis Met...Chris Eubank, in which Theroux and his camera crew accompanied Eubank for a period. In 2003, they invited television cameras to follow their lives for nine months; the resulting show, At Home with the Eubanks, was broadcast on Five. Karron petitioned for divorce from Eubank in August 2005. In 2005, Eubank was convicted of taking a vehicle without consent. He had driven a beer lorry which was being unloaded away from a place where he considered it to be causing an unreasonable obstruction.
In 2014, Eubank married for the second time to his manager Claire Geary.
In 2015, Eubank adopted the nickname of his deceased father, "English", to privately perpetuate his memory and to publicly differentiate himself from the budding boxing career of his son Chris, Jr.
Professional boxing record
|52 fights, 45 wins (23 knockouts), 5 losses (1 knockout), 2 draws|
|52||Loss||45–5–2||Carl Thompson||RTD||9 (12), 3:00||18 Jul 1998||Ponds Forge, Sheffield||For WBO junior-heavyweight title|
|51||Loss||45–4–2||Carl Thompson||UD||12||18 Apr 1998||NYNEX Arena, Manchester||For WBO junior-heavyweight title|
|50||Loss||45–3–2||Joe Calzaghe||UD||12||11 Oct 1997||Sheffield Arena, Sheffield||For vacant WBO super-middleweight title|
|49||Win||45–2–2||Camilo Alarcon||KO||4 (10)||27 Mar 1997||Aviation Club Tennis Centre, Dubai|
|48||Win||44–2–2||Luis Dionisio Barrera||KO||5 (10), 0:42||19 Oct 1996||Cairo Stadium Indoor Halls Complex, Cairo|
|47||Loss||43–2–2||Steve Collins||SD||12||9 Sep 1995||Páirc Uí Chaoimh, Cork||For WBO super-middleweight title|
|46||Win||43–1–2||Jose Ignacio Barruetabena||KO||1 (10), 0:55||29 Jul 1995||Whitley Bay|
|45||Win||42–1–2||Bruno Ruben Godoy||TKO||1 (10)||27 May 1995||King's Hall, Belfast|
|44||Loss||41–1–2||Steve Collins||UD||12||18 Mar 1995||Green Glens Arena, Millstreet||Lost WBO super-middleweight title|
|43||Win||41–0–2||Henry Wharton||UD||12||10 Dec 1994||G-Mex Centre, Manchester||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|42||Win||40–0–2||Dan Schommer||UD||12||15 Oct 1994||Superbowl, Sun City||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|41||Win||39–0–2||Sam Storey||TKO||7 (12), 1:00||27 Aug 1994||International Arena, Cardiff||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|40||Win||38–0–2||Mauricio Amaral||UD||12||9 Jul 1994||Earls Court Exhibition Centre, London||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|39||Win||37–0–2||Ray Close||SD||12||21 May 1994||King's Hall, Belfast||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|38||Win||36–0–2||Graciano Rocchigiani||UD||12||5 Feb 1994||Deutschlandhalle, Berlin||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|37||Draw||35–0–2||Nigel Benn||SD||12||9 Oct 1993||Old Trafford, Manchester||Retained WBO super-middleweight title;
For WBC super-middleweight title
|36||Draw||35–0–1||Ray Close||SD||12||15 May 1993||SECC, Glasgow||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|35||Win||35–0||Lindell Holmes||UD||12||20 Feb 1993||Earls Court Exhibition Centre, London||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|34||Win||34–0||Juan Carlos Gimenez||UD||12||28 Nov 1992||G-Mex Centre, Manchester||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|33||Win||33–0||Tony Thornton||UD||12||19 Sep 1992||SECC, Glasgow||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|32||Win||32–0||Ron Essett||UD||12||27 Jun 1992||Quinta do Lago Hotel||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|31||Win||31–0||John Jarvis||KO||3 (12), 1:50||25 Apr 1992||G-Mex Centre, Manchester||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|30||Win||30–0||Thulani Malinga||SD||12||1 Feb 1992||National Exhibition Centre, Birmingham||Retained WBO super-middleweight title|
|29||Win||29–0||Michael Watson||TKO||12 (12), 0:29||21 Sep 1991||White Hart Lane, London||Won vacant WBO super-middleweight title|
|28||Win||28–0||Michael Watson||MD||12||22 Jun 1991||Earls Court Exhibition Centre, London||Retained WBO middleweight title|
|27||Win||27–0||Gary Stretch||TKO||6 (12), 1:56||18 Apr 1991||Olympia Grand Hall, London||Retained WBO middleweight title|
|26||Win||26–0||Dan Sherry||TD||10 (12), 2:11||23 Feb 1991||Brighton Centre, Brighton||Retained WBO middleweight title;
Ruled a split TD after Sherry was unable to continue due to a headbutt from Eubank
|25||Win||25–0||Nigel Benn||TKO||9 (12), 2:56||18 Nov 1990||National Exhibition Centre, Birmingham||Won WBO middleweight title|
|24||Win||24–0||Reginaldo Dos Santos||KO||1 (10), 0:20||22 Sep 1990||Royal Albert Hall, London|
|23||Win||23–0||Kid Milo||TKO||8 (12)||5 Sep 1990||Brighton Centre, Brighton||Retained WBC International middleweight title|
|22||Win||22–0||Eduardo Domingo Contreras||UD||12||25 Apr 1990||Brighton Centre, Brighton||Retained WBC International middleweight title|
|21||Win||21–0||Hugo Antonio Corti||TKO||8 (12), 0:46||6 Mar 1990||York Hall, London||Won WBC International middleweight title|
|20||Win||20–0||Denys Cronin||TKO||3 (8), 1:15||16 Jan 1990||STAR Centre, Cardiff|
|19||Win||19–0||Jose Carlos da Silva||KO||6 (8)||20 Dec 1989||Kirkby Leisure Centre, Liverpool|
|18||Win||18–0||Johnny Melfah||KO||4 (8)||5 Nov 1989||Royal Albert Hall, London|
|17||Win||17–0||Jean-Noel Camara||TKO||2 (8)||24 Oct 1989||York Hall, London|
|16||Win||16–0||Ron Malek||TKO||5 (8), 1:20||4 Oct 1989||Festival Hall, Basildon|
|15||Win||15–0||Les Wisniewski||TKO||2 (8), 1:07||28 Jun 1989||International Centre, Brentwood|
|14||Win||14–0||Randy Smith||PTS||10||26 May 1989||York Hall, London|
|13||Win||13–0||Franky Moro||PTS||8||1 Mar 1989||York Hall, London|
|12||Win||12–0||Anthony Logan||PTS||8||8 Feb 1989||Royal Albert Hall, London|
|11||Win||11–0||Simon Collins||TKO||4 (8), 2:22||31 Jan 1989||York Hall, London|
|10||Win||10–0||Steve Aquilina||TKO||4 (6), 2:40||18 May 1988||Guildhall, Portsmouth|
|9||Win||9–0||Greg George||TKO||5 (8), 1:25||4 May 1988||Olympia Grand Hall, London|
|8||Win||8–0||Michael Justin||TKO||5 (8)||26 Apr 1988||Town Hall, Hove|
|7||Win||7–0||Winston Burnett||PTS||6||7 Mar 1988||Town Hall, Hove|
|6||Win||6–0||Darren Parker||TKO||1 (6)||15 Feb 1988||Effingham Park Country Club, Copthorne|
|5||Win||5–0||James Canty||UD||4||25 Mar 1987||Resorts Casino Hotel, Atlantic City, New Jersey|
|4||Win||4–0||Eric Holland||UD||4||25 Feb 1986||Tropicana Hotel & Casino, Atlantic City, New Jersey|
|3||Win||3–0||Mike Bagwell||MD||4||8 Jan 1986||Harrah's Resort, Atlantic City, New Jersey|
|2||Win||2–0||Kenny Cannido||UD||4||7 Nov 1985||Atlantis Hotel and Casino, Atlantic City, New Jersey|
|1||Win||1–0||Tim Brown||UD||4||3 Oct 1985||Sands Casino Hotel, Atlantic City, New Jersey||Professional debut|
Titles in boxing
|WBC International middleweight champion
6 March 1990 – November 1990
Title next held byRubén Darío Cabral
|WBO middleweight champion
18 November 1990 – 21 September 1991
Title next held byGerald McClellan
Title last held byThomas Hearns
|WBO super-middleweight champion
21 September 1991 – 18 March 1995
- The Times, page 22, 2 September 2005.
- Davies, Gareth A. (23 October 2015). "Chris Eubank changes his name to 'English' – to stop being confused with his son". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 25 October 2015.
- Professional boxing record for Chris Eubank from BoxRec. Retrieved 2 July 2016.
- "Boxing: 'Eubank was my toughest fight'". WalesOnline. Trinity Mirror. Retrieved 2 July 2016.
- "Chris Eubank v Joe Calzaghe". BBC Sport. BBC. 2 December 2002. Retrieved 2 July 2016.
- "performing artistes.". performingartistes.co.uk. Retrieved 18 March 2014.
- Eubank, speaking on the TV show Ruby with Ruby Wax
- "poll". BBC News. 2006-01-09. Retrieved 2013-07-04.
- Culf, Andrew (23 February 2007). "Eubank arrested after Whitehall protest over prince's deployment". The Guardian (UK). Retrieved 27 July 2008.
- Sapsted, David (13 Jul 2000). "13 Jul 2000". The Telegraph. Retrieved 30 September 2014.
- Fordyce, Tom (19 April 2003). "Poignant end to Watson's epic journey". BBC News (BBC). Retrieved 3 September 2009.
- "Dragon scorches his media man" by Oliver Duff, in The Independent, 21 March 2007, p. 20.
- "Eubank too 'eccentric' for his agent" by Guy Adams, in The Independent, 13 July 2006, p. 16.
- Hamilton, Fiona; Coates, Sam; Savage, Michael. The Times (London) http://www.timesonline.co.uk/article/0,,2-1887949,00.html. Missing or empty
- "Indymedia article". Indymedia article. 2003-10-17. Retrieved 2013-07-04.
- "Eubank arrested in Whitehall demo". BBC News (BBC). 22 February 2007. Retrieved 22 February 2007.
- "Arrest warrant issued for Eubank". BBC News. 2007-11-16. Retrieved 2013-07-04.
- "Chris Eubank joins fight against problem gambling". communitynewswire.press.net. Retrieved 28 October 2009.
- About Chris Eubank
- Bespoke Savile Row Tailoring at its Best
- "Chris Eubank doesn't "get" Youth Hosteling with Chris Eubank". Retrieved 2015-08-24.
- "Boxer fined for careless driving in fatal crash – UK – News". The Independent (London). 18 August 1992. Retrieved 4 July 2013.
- Milmo, Cahal (10 July 2013). "Chris Eubank found guilty of taking a beer delivery truck". The Independent (London).
- "Wedding bells! Chris Eubank reveals he married second wife Claire Geary six months ago in Las Vegas". Daily Mail. DMG Media. 2015-04-29. Retrieved 2015-05-02.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Chris Eubank.|