This is a good article. Click here for more information.

Shocker (wrestler)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is Jair and the second or maternal family name is Soria.
Shocker
A bleach blonde latino male getting ready to punch someone
Shocker during an outdoor event in 2013.
Birth name José Luis Jair Soria
Born (1971-09-12) September 12, 1971 (age 45)[1]
Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico[1]
Residence Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico
Professional wrestling career
Ring name(s) Shocker
Super Shocker
Billed height 1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)[2]
Billed weight 98 kg (216 lb)[2]
Billed from Los Angeles, California[2]
Trained by Diablo Velasco[1][3]
Flash[1]
El Satánico[1]
Ruben Soria[1]
Debut October 16, 1992[2]

José Luis Jair Soria (born September 12, 1971) is a Mexican luchador or professional wrestler, who works under the ring name Shocker. He currently works for Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (CMLL) in Mexico and has previously worked for Asistencia Asesoría y Administración in Mexico, Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (TNA) in the United States and New Japan Pro Wrestling (NJPW) in Japan. Soria is a second-generation professional wrestler, son of Rubén Soria who was an active wrestler from 1963 to the 1970s.

Working as Shocker he is one half of the current CMLL World Tag Team Championship duo along with Negro Casas, a championship he has held twice before, with Mr. Niebla and L.A. Park. He is also a former holder of the CMLL World Light Heavyweight Championship, the NWA World Light Heavyweight Championship (twice) and the NWA World Historic Light Heavyweight Championship. He has won the Gran Alternativa tournament in 1995, the Copa de Arena México in 2001, La Copa Junior in 2005 and CMLL Copa Revolución Mexicana in 2011.

Professional wrestling career[edit]

José Luis Jair received his initial professional wrestling training from the highly respected pro wrestling trainer Diablo Velasco as well as his father Ruben Soria prior to his in-ring debut. He worked his first match on October 15, 1992, using the ring name Shocker, an enmascarado or masked wrestler.[2][1] He later trained under then-Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (CMLL) lead trainer El Satánico.[1]

Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (1994–2005)[edit]

Shocker with Último Guerrero at a community event in Colonia Obrera sponsored by Fundación Expresa

Shocker began working for CMLL in 1994 and by 1995 he slowly began receiving a push from the promoters when he won the Gran Alterntiva tournament along with his partner, Silver King, in 1995.[4] He capped off the year by defeating veteran Kahoz for his mask in a Lucha de Apuestas, or bet match on December 15.[1] The push continued when he won the NWA World Light Heavyweight Championship, defeating Black Warrior for the championship in 1997.[5] In 1998, he began teaming regularly with Mr. Niebla, and together they won the CMLL World Tag Team Championship. The two later had the championship taken away from them when Mr. Niebla suffered a severe injury.[6] In 1999, Shocker's career was further elevated when he turned heel and began storyline feud with Mr. Niebla. The feud culminated in a match at the CMLL 66th Anniversary Show where Shocker and Mr. Niebla were paired up for a Parejas Suicidas ("Suicide Pairs") match against another pair of feuding partners, Atlantis and Villano III. The rules were that the losing team had to face each other immediately after losing the match in a mask vs. mask match. Shocker and Niebla lost the match and Shocker lost the subsequent Lucha de Apuesta match, losing his mask as a result.[1] After losing his mask, Shocker was pushed even more, capitalizing on his good looks. He took the nickname "1000% Guapo", or "1000% Handsome".[1] He joined up Bestia Salvaje and Scorpio Jr. to form Los Guapos ("The Hansome Ones") in 2000. Shocker later had a falling out with his tag team partners, and he had a heel vs. heel feud along with partners like Los Capos (Cien Caras, Universo 2000 and Máscara Año 2000) and El Satánico. In 2003, he started a new version of Los Guapos with frequent tag team partner Máscara Mágica and El Terrible and feuded with the original Guapos members Bestia Salvaje, Scorpio Jr. and Emilio Charles Jr. who were now wrestling as Los Talibanes ("the Taliban"). The feud peaked with a six-man cage match where El Terrible defeated Bestia Salvaje, forcing him to be shaved bald as a result.[7] By 2004, Shocker was a full-time babyface teaming with L.A. Park and trading the CMLL World Tag Team Championship with Último Guerrero and Rey Bucanero.[8] In June of that year, El Terrible broke away from Los Guapos and won the hair of Máscara Mágica.[9] Terrible's replacement, Alan Stone hardly teamed with Shocker and Máscara Mágica afterwards and Los Guapos was effectively ended by the end of 2004.[10] For most of the summer, he joined up with Perro Aguayo Jr. and Negro Casas in a feud against Pierroth Jr., Vampiro Canadiense and Tarzan Boy. The feud ended in a steel cage match where Perro Aguayo Jr. defeated Negro Casas for his hair.[10] In 2005, he started out the year well winning the La Copa Junior, a trophy for second generation wrestlers with a finals win over Dr. Wagner Jr..[11]

Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (2005–2006)[edit]

In April 2005, Shocker joined Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (TNA) based in Orlando, Florida around the same time Mexican TNA regular Héctor Garza, who was blocked from entering the United States after steroid problems.[12] In one of his early matches with TNA Shocker unsuccessfully challenged Christopher Daniels for the TNA X Division Championship at TNA's Hard Justice pay-per-view.[13] In 2006 TNA made Shocker the captain of Team Mexico, which also included Puma, Magno and Incognito for the 2006 TNA World X Cup Tournament. Shocker and Magno defeated the team of Eric Young and Johnny Devine from Team Canada, but in the end the team came in third in the standings after being unsuccessful in the World X Cup finals at TNA's 2006 Sacrifice PPV.[14] The tournament final turned out to be Shocker's last match with the company.[15]

Asistencia Asesoría y Administración (2005–2006)[edit]

Shocker signing an autograph.

While working for TNA, Shocker decided to leave CMLL after having worked for them for 10 years, to work for CMLL's Mexican Asistencia Asesoría y Administración (AAA) alongside wrestlers such as Vampiro.[16] In AAA, he started a feud with Cibernético, with the storyline being started when Cibernético attacked Shocker's father who was at ringside for one of Shocker's matches.[16] The feud reached its high point with a four-way Lucha de Apuestas match that included Shocker, Cibernético, Latin Lover and Chessman. The match was a steel cage match, with the added stipulation that the cage was supposedly electrified. The four faced off in the main event of AAA's 2005 Verano de Escándalo ("Summer of Scandal") PPV and saw Chessman lose the match to Latin Lover, while Shocker escaped the match without losing his hair.[17][18] Following the conclusion of the storyline with Cibernético, Shocker turned rudo, attacking veteran Sangre Chicana. The storyline was that Shocker claimed that he was the real Amo de escandalo ("Master of Scandal"), which was Chicana's nickname at that point. The two faced off in a hair vs. hair match at the El Toreo de Cuatros Caminos bullfighting arena in Naucalpan, State of Mexico, with Shocker defeating Sangre Chicana in the semi-main evnt of the 2005 Guerra de Titanes ("War of the Titans").[19] In 2006 Shocker formed Los Guapos VIP in AAA, consisting of himself, Scorpio Jr. and Zumbido. The trio participated in a four-way trios match at the 2006 Rey de Reyes ("King of Kings") show, but were eliminated before the end of the match.[20][21] Los Guapos later expanded with Alan Stone, allowing them to wrestle The Black Family (Chessman, Dark Ozz, Dark Cuervo and Dark Escoria) for the Mexican National Atómicos Championship on March 19, 2006 but were unsuccessful.[21] In August 2006 Shocker left AAA.[21]

Return to CMLL (2007–present)[edit]

Shocker jumped ship from Asistencia Asesoría y Administración back to Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre again in 2007. That same year, he teamed with Perro Aguayo Jr. and Héctor Garza in a failed bid to win the vacant CMLL World Trios Championship from Último Guerrero, Tarzan Boy and Atlantis in Mexico City on September 29, 2006. In early 2007, he entered a championship tournament for the vacant NWA International Junior Heavyweight Championship and lost to Hirooki Goto at the tournament finals in Mexico City on March 4.[22] He and Dr. Wagner Jr. lost to Perro Aguayo Jr. and Héctor Garza in a match for the vacant WWA World Tag Team Championship in Tijuana on January 31, 2008.[23] Shocker has defeated a number of wrestlers in Luchas de Apuestas (bet matches), including Máscara Año 2000, Tarzan Boy, Vampiro Canadiense, Halloween, Kenzo Suzuki, Marco Corleone, Emilio Charles Jr., Bestia Salvaje, Mazada, Nosawa, Sangre Chicana, Rey Bucanero, and Black Warrior.[1] On December 14, 2010, Shocker defeated El Texano Jr. to win the NWA World Historic Light Heavyweight Championship, which predecessor, the NWA World Light Heavyweight Championship, he had already held twice before.[24] However, just five days later he suffered a patellar tendon rupture and a meniscal tear in his knee that required surgery and would sideline him for 12 to 16 weeks.[25][26] On May 26, 2011, Shocker was stripped of the NWA World Historic Light Heavyweight Championship.[27] He would finally make his CMLL in-ring return on July 24. On November 16, Shocker formed a new group with Metro and CMLL newcomers Titán and Tritón.[28][29] The group dissolved soon after being announced as Shocker was injured and Metro adopted a new ring persona, Diamante Azul.

In late 2012 the long dormant rivalry between Shocker and his former tag team partner Mr. Niebla rose to the surface again as the two began to work on opposite sides of a number of matches, with increasing intensity and animosity from both wrestlers. The two were paired up for the 2013 Torneo Nacional de Parejas Increibles as a way to continue the storyline between the two. The team worked together without too many problems in the initial rounds as they defeated the teams of Marco Corleone and Kraneo and the team of Máscara Dorada and Mephisto to qualify for the semi-finals. In the semi-finals they lost to eventual tournament winners La Sombra and Volador Jr.. Following the loss Shocker and Mr. Niebla argued and almost came to blows over who was responsible for losing the match.[30][31] On July 19 at Infierno en el Ring, Shocker won Mr. Águila's hair in a ten-man steel cage Lucha de Apuestas.[32] In early 2014, Shocker turned rudo, just so he could feud with Rush.[33] On March 21, 2014, at Homenaje a Dos Leyendas, Shocker lost his hair for the first time, when he was defeated by Rush in a Lucha de Apuestas.[34] On June 13, Shocker and Negro Casas defeated Rush and La Máscara to win the CMLL World Tag Team Championship.[35] On April 3, 2015, Shocker, El Terrible and Rey Bucanero formed a new trio named TGR (Terriblemente Guapo y un Rey, "Terribly Handsome King").[36] In early 2016 Shocker suffered an injury that would require surgery and keep him out of the ring for almost six months. CMLL opted to not strip Shocker and Casas of the tag team championship during the long period of inactivity, which meant that there was eight months between the team defending the championship.[37] Shocker and Casas successfully defended the championship against Atlantis and Diamante Azul on June 5,[38] La Máscara and Sharlie Rockstar on July 18, and Místico and Volador Jr. on September 19, 2016.[39]

In wrestling[edit]

  • Finishing moves
  • "El 1000 Por Ciento Guapo / 1000% Guapo" (Spanish for "The 1000 Percent Handsome")[2]
  • "El 1000 Por Ciento Rudo / 1000% Rudo"

Championships and accomplishments[edit]

  • Arena Pista
  • Arena Pista Revolucion New Wave Tournament (1994)[41]
  • Comisión de Box y Lucha de Guadalajara
  • Occidente Light Heavyweight Championship (1 time)[42]
  • Occidente Trios Championship (1 time) – with León Dorado and Ídolo I[42]
  • PWI ranked him # 16 of the 500 best singles wrestlers of the PWI 500 in 2002[47]

Luchas de Apuestas record[edit]

Winner (wager) Loser (wager) Location Event Date Notes
Shocker (mask) Valentin Mayo (hair) Guadalajara, Jalisco house show 1994 [48]
Shocker (mask) Cain (hair) Guadalajara, Jalisco house show January, 1995 [48]
Shocker (mask) Kahoz (mask) Mexico City, Mexico house show December 15, 1995 [1][48]
Shocker (mask) Rey Bucanero (mask) Mexico City, Mexico Ruleta de la Muerte July 17, 1999 [Note 2][48][49]
Mr. Niebla (mask) Shocker (mask) Mexico City, Mexico CMLL 66th Anniversary Show September 24, 1999 [Note 3][1][48]
Shocker (hair) Rambo (hair) Obregón, Sonora house show 2000 [48]
Shocker (hair) Emilio Charles Jr. (hair) Mexico City, Mexico Sin Piedad December 14, 2001 [1][50]
Los Guapos (hair)
(Shocker and Máscara Mágica)
Tokyo Gurentai (hair)
(Takemura and Masada)
Mexico City, Mexico house show May 21, 2002 [1]
Shocker (hair) Vampiro (hair) Mexico City, Mexico 47. Aniversario de Arena México April 4, 2003 [1][9]
Shocker (hair) Máscara Año 2000 (hair) Puebla, Puebla, Puebla house show July 14, 2003 [1]
Shocker (hair) Tarzan Boy (hair) Mexico City, Mexico CMLL 70th Anniversary Show September 19, 2003 [1][51]
Shocker (hair) Scorpio Jr. (hair) Guadalajara, Jalisco house show March 21, 2004 [Note 4][1]
Shocker (hair) Scorpio Jr. (hair) Toluca, Mexico State house show July 3, 2004 [Note 5][1]
Shocker (hair) Bestia Salvaje (hair) Ciudad Madero, Tamaulipas house show September 25, 2004 [Note 6][1]
Shocker (hair) Halloween (hair) Tijuana, Baja California house show September 10, 2004 [1]
Shocker (hair) Violencia (hair) Unknown house show March 31, 2005 [1]
Shocker (hair) Sangre Chicana (hair) Guadalajara, Jalisco Guerra de Tianes December 10, 2005 [1]
Shocker and Universo 2000 (hair) Marco Corleone and Kenzo Suzuki (hair) Mexico City, Mexico Sin Piedad December 15, 2006 [1][52]
Lizmark Jr. and Shocker (hair) Rey Bucanero and Black Warrior (hair) Mexico City, Mexico Sin Piedad December 12, 2007 [1][53]
Shocker (hair) Mr. Águila (hair) Mexico City, Mexico Infierno en el Ring July 19, 2013 [Note 7][32]
Rush (hair) Shocker (hair) Mexico City, Mexico Homenaje a Dos Leyendas March 21, 2014 [34]

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ Despite not being a member of the National Wrestling Alliance since 1990 CMLL promotes three "NWA-Branded" titles that are not officially recognized by the NWA.
  2. ^ Finals of a Ruleta de la Muerte, losers advance tournament
  3. ^ Lost a Relevos suicidas match to Atlantis and Villano III and had to wrestle each other.
  4. ^ Last two men in a Los Guapos vs. Scorpio Jr., Emilio Charles Jr. and Bestia Salvaje cage match.
  5. ^ Finals of a Torneo cibernetico that also featured Pierroth Jr., Rey Bucanero, El Terrible, Héctor Garza, Tarzan Boy and Emilio Charles Jr.
  6. ^ Last two men in a cage match that also included Zumbido, Negro Casas, El Terrible and Máscara Mágica.
  7. ^ Ten-man steel cage match, which also included Averno, Blue Panther, Máximo, Negro Casas, Rey Bucanero, Rey Escorpión, Rush and Brazo de Plata.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa "Tecnicos – Shocker". Fuego en el ring (in Spanish). Archived from the original on March 9, 2016. Retrieved October 17, 2009. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f "Statistics for Professional wrestlers". PWI Presents: 2008 Wrestling Almanak and book of facts. Kappa Publications. pp. 66–79. 2008 Edition. 
  3. ^ Madigan, Dan (2007). "Dorada de lucha libre: Las Leyendas, las peleas, los fósforos del resentimiento (the golden age of lucha libre: the legends, the feuds, the grudge matches): Diablo Velasco". Mondo Lucha A Go-Go: The Bizarre & Honorable World of Wild Mexican Wrestling. HarperCollins Publisher. pp. 203–205. ISBN 978-0-06-085583-3. 
  4. ^ a b Flores, Manuel (July 18, 2008). "Histórico de ganadores del torneo: La Gran Alternativa". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved September 5, 2009. 
  5. ^ a b Royal Duncan & Gary Will (2006). "Mexico: EMLL NWA World Light Heavyweight Title". Wrestling Title Histories (4th ed.). Archeus Communications. p. 389. ISBN 0-9698161-5-4. 
  6. ^ a b c Royal Duncan and Gary Will (2000). "Mexico: EMLL CMLL Tag Team Title". Wrestling Title Histories. Archeus Communications. p. 396. ISBN 0-9698161-5-4. 
  7. ^ "Número Especial - Lo mejr de la lucha ilbre mexicana durante el 2003". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). January 5, 2003. Issue 40. 
  8. ^ a b c "Número Especial – Lo mejr de la lucha ilbre mexicana durante el 2004". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). January 24, 2005. 91. 
  9. ^ a b Lucha 2000 Staff (April 2006). "Arena México: 50 anos de Lucha Libre". Lucha 2000 (in Spanish). Especial 28. 
  10. ^ a b "Número Especial - Lo mejr de la lucha ilbre mexicana durante el 2004". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). January 24, 2005. Issue 91. 
  11. ^ a b "Copa Junior Tournament 2005". Pro Wrestling History. February 4, 2005. Retrieved October 20, 2012. 
  12. ^ "Hector Garza". Online World of Wrestling. 
  13. ^ Caldwell, James (2005-05-16). "5/15 TNA Hard Justice PPV: Caldwell's "Alternative Perspective" review". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved 2011-09-26. 
  14. ^ "TNA Sacrifice 2006". Cagematch. May 14, 2006. Retrieved August 26, 2016. 
  15. ^ "Shocker > Matches > Total Nonstop Action Wrestling". Cagematch. Retrieved August 26, 2016. 
  16. ^ a b "2005 Lo Mejor de la Lucha Mexicana". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). January 3, 2006. Issue 140. 
  17. ^ "Asistencia Asesoría y Administración Verano de Escándalo". Pro Wrestling History. Retrieved 2009-02-19. 
  18. ^ Ocampo, Jorge (September 27, 2005). "Verano de Escándalo". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). pp. 6–8. issue 122. 
  19. ^ "Guerra de Titanes". Box y Lucha Magazine (in Spanish). December 13, 2001. pp. 12–14. issue 2745. 
  20. ^ "Asistencia Asesoria y Administracion Rey de Reyes Tournament". ProWrestlingHistory.com. March 10, 2006. Retrieved February 19, 2009. 
  21. ^ a b c "Lo Mejor de la Lucha Libre Mexicana duranted el 2006". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). December 23, 2006. Issue 192. Retrieved July 11, 2009. 
  22. ^ "N.W.A. International Junior Heavyweight Title". Wrestling-title.com. Retrieved August 21, 2016. 
  23. ^ "W.W.A. World Tag Team Title (Mexico)". Wrestling-Titles.com. Retrieved August 21, 2016. 
  24. ^ a b Ruiz Glez, Alex (December 15, 2010). "Arena México (resultados 14 de diciembre) Shocker nuevo campeón histórico NWA peso semicompleto". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved December 16, 2010. 
  25. ^ Ruiz Glez, Alex (December 20, 2010). "¡Shocker Lesionado!". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
  26. ^ "Shocker en el hospital". The Gladiatores (in Spanish). December 22, 2010. Retrieved December 23, 2010. 
  27. ^ "Desconocen título de Shocker". Récord (in Spanish). May 26, 2011. Archived from the original on October 7, 2011. Retrieved May 26, 2011. 
  28. ^ Ruiz Glez, Alex (November 17, 2011). "Arena México (16 de diciembre) Sin Piedad: Cabellera vs Cabellera, Blue Panther vs Felino- Titan y Titron los nuevos luchadores del CMLL". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved November 17, 2011. 
  29. ^ Ruiz Glez, Alex (November 18, 2011). "La nueva agrupación "Titanes de la Atlántida" y las nuevas figuras (Titán y Tritón) del CMLL". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved November 18, 2011. 
  30. ^ "Volador y la Sombra a la Final del Torneo de Parejas Increíbles". Medio Tiempo (in Spanish). March 2, 2013. Retrieved March 2, 2013. 
  31. ^ Salazar López, Alexis A. (March 1, 2013). "Atlantis y Último Guerrero ¿Estaremos frente a un duelo candidato para conmemorar el 80 Aniversario del CMLL?". Estrellas del Ring (in Spanish). Retrieved March 2, 2013. 
  32. ^ a b Salazar López, Alexis A. (July 20, 2013). "Infierno en el Ring" (in Spanish). Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre. Archived from the original on July 20, 2013. Retrieved July 20, 2013. 
  33. ^ "Shocker volvió al bando rudo". MedioTiempo (in Spanish). January 25, 2014. Retrieved March 22, 2014. 
  34. ^ a b Salazar López, Alexis (March 22, 2014). "Homenaje a Dos Leyendas". Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (in Spanish). Archived from the original on March 22, 2014. Retrieved March 22, 2014. 
  35. ^ a b Salazar López, Alexis A. (June 14, 2014). "Resultados Arena México Viernes 13 de Junio '14". Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (in Spanish). Archived from the original on June 14, 2014. Retrieved June 14, 2014. 
  36. ^ Barradas, Bibiana (April 4, 2015). "Resultados Arena México® Viernes 3 de Abril '15". Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (in Spanish). Archived from the original on April 4, 2015. Retrieved April 4, 2015. 
  37. ^ "CMLL World Tag Team Championship". Cagematch.net. Retrieved October 14, 2016. 
  38. ^ "Lucha Libre, Campeonato Mundial de Parejas 05 de Junio de 2016.". Yahoo! deportes (in Spanish). Yahoo!. June 6, 2016. Retrieved October 14, 2016. 
  39. ^ Valencia, René (September 20, 2016). "Habrá tiro por el título mundial del CMLL" (in Spanish). El Popular Magazine. Retrieved October 14, 2016. 
  40. ^ "Pro Wrestling Illustrated 500 – 2008: 263 Shocker". Pro Wrestling Illustrated. Blue Bell, Pennsylvania, United States: Sports and Entertainment publications LLC. August 2008. p. 103. October 2008. 
  41. ^ "1994 Especial!". Box y Lucha Magazine (in Spanish). January 8, 1995. pp. 2–28. issue 2176. 
  42. ^ a b "1993 Especial!". Box y Lucha Magazine (in Spanish). January 7, 1994. pp. 2–28. issue 2214. 
  43. ^ "Luchas 2000". Villano III: El Ultimo Rey (in Spanish). Ciudad Juárez, Mexico: Publicaciones citem, S.A. de C.V. pp. 1–35. Especial 37. 
  44. ^ "2001 Especial!". Box y Lucha Magazine (in Spanish). January 13, 2002. pp. 10–25. 2540. 
  45. ^ Ruiz Glez, Alex (November 20, 2011). "Rápidas del CMLL: Dragón Rojo Jr. nuevo campeón mundial medio del CMLL- Shocker gana copa Revolución Mexicana ¿nuevo rudo?". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved November 20, 2011. 
  46. ^ "September 1998 Copa Higher Power Tournament". 
  47. ^ "Pro Wrestling Illustrated 500 – 2002 : 15 Shocker". Pro Wrestling Illustrated. Blue Bell, Pennsylvania, United States: Sports and Entertainment publications LLC. August 2002. p. 62. October 2002. 
  48. ^ a b c d e f "Enciclopedia de las Mascaras". Shocker (in Spanish). Mexico. October 2007. p. 23. Tomo IV. 
  49. ^ "Enciclopedia de las Mascaras". Rey Bucanero (in Spanish). Mexico. October 2007. p. 11. Tomo IV. 
  50. ^ "December 2001 PPV". ProWrestlingHistory. December 14, 2001. Retrieved February 19, 2010. 
  51. ^ Ruiz Glez, Alex (September 7, 2010). "CMLL: 79 historias, 79 Aniversario, las 79 luchas estelares". SuperLuchas (in Spanish). Retrieved October 20, 2012. 
  52. ^ "December 2006 PPV "Sin Piedad"". Pro Wrestling History. December 15, 2006. Retrieved February 19, 2010. 
  53. ^ Yoav (December 8, 2007). "Resultados Arena Mexico 7-Dic-07" (in Spanish). SuperLuchas Magazine. Archived from the original on July 30, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2010.