PWF World Tag Team Championship

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The Pacific Wrestling Federation (PWF) World Tag Team Championship was a professional wrestling tag team championship in All Japan Pro Wrestling, created in 1984. It was unified with the NWA International Tag Team Championship in 1988, to create the World Tag Team Championship, or Double Cup.[1]

Title history[edit]

Key
Symbol Meaning
No. The overall championship reign
Reign The reign number for the specific wrestler listed.
Event The event in which the championship changed hands
N/A The specific information is not known
Used for vacated reigns in order to not count it as an official reign
[Note #] Indicates that the exact length of the title reign is unknown, with a note providing more details.
# Team Reign Date Days held Location Event Notes Ref.
1 Bruiser Brody and Stan Hansen 1 April 25, 1984 [Note 1] Yokohama, Japan House show Defeated Giant Baba and Dory Funk, Jr. in a tournament final.  
2 Ted DiBiase and Stan Hansen (2) 1 August 1985 [Note 2] N/A N/A DiBiase was selected as Hansen's replacement partner after Brody left for New Japan Pro Wrestling on March 21, 1985.  
3 Tiger Mask II and Jumbo Tsuruta 1 July 3, 1987 8 Tokyo, Japan House show    
4 Ted DiBiase (2) and Stan Hansen (3) 2 July 11, 1987 [Note 3] Yonago, Japan House show    
- Vacated - July 1987 N/A N/A N/A Vacated when DiBiase leaves for the World Wrestling Federation.  
5 Stan Hansen (4) and Austin Idol 1 August 1987 [Note 4] N/A N/A Hansen and Idol were awarded the titles.  
6 Ashura Hara and Genichiro Tenryu 1 September 3, 1987 337 Nagoya, Japan House show    
7 Jumbo Tsuruta (2) and Yoshiaki Yatsu 1 June 4, 1988 −24 Sapporo, Japan House show Tsuruta and Yatsu won the NWA International Tag Team Championship on June 10, defeating The Road Warriors.  
- Unified - June 10, 1988 N/A N/A N/A The NWA International Tag Team Championship and PWF World Tag Team Championship were unified and made into the World Tag Team Championship.  

See also[edit]

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ The exact date that Ted Dibiase replaced Bruiser Brody is uncertain, which means that their reign lasted between 402 and 372 days.
  2. ^ The exact date that Dibiase replaced Bruiser Brody is uncertain, which means that their reign lasted between 702 and 732 days.
  3. ^ The exact date the championship was vacated is unknown, putting the reign at between 1 and 19 days.
  4. ^ The exact date Hansen and Idol were awarded the championship is uncertain, which puts their title reign at between 34 and 64 days.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Royal Duncan & Gary Will (2006). Wrestling Title Histories (4th ed.). Archeus Communications. ISBN 0-9698161-5-4. 

External links[edit]