Signed Trunks

Boxing Memorabilia

  Product Name Unit Price  
Product Name: Smokin Joe Frazier Signed Everlast Boxing Trunks with COA

"SMOKIN" Joe Frazier hand signed Everlast embroidered trunks in green and gold.

Autographed by Frazier during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings and well come with our company COA that incorporates the photo proof shown.

Collectable autograph from one of the greatest heavyweights from the old era of boxing who went to to toe with Muhammad Ali, Foreman, Norton et al.

Unit Price: £220.00
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Product Name: Thomas HITMAN Hearns Signed Embroidered Boxing Trunks

Thomas "HITMAN" Hearns Signed Embroidered KRONK boxing trunks, boldly autographed by the Hitman in black sharpie.

Hearns came from that legendary era of middleweight boxers, more than holding his own against the likes of Sugar Ray Leonard & Marvin Hagler during a golden era of boxing, being named ring magazine fighter of the year twice in 1980 and 1984.

Trunks are brand new in mint condition, coming complete with our company COA

Unit Price: £100.00
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Product Name: Mike Tyson Signed Boxing Trunks Ali is the Greatest I'm the Baddest annotation

Mike Tyson, former undisputed Heavyweight Champion from 1987 to 1990 Signed Boxing Trunks.

Iron Mike has added the annotation "Ali is the greatest I'm the baddest"

Comes with our company COA.

Tyson won his first 19 professional fights by knockout, 12 of them inside the first round. Claiming his first belt at 20 years, 4 months and 22 days old, holding the record as youngest boxer ever to win the heavyweight title, also being the first heavyweight to simultaneously hold the WBA, WBC and IBF titles, as well as the only heavyweight to unify them in succession. Mike became the lineal champion in 1988 when he knocked out Michael Spinks in just 91 seconds of the first round but in 1990 he was knocked out by underdog Buster Douglas in one of the biggest upsets in boxing history.


Unit Price: £299.00
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Product Name: Lennox Lewis Former Heavyweight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former Heavyweight Champion of the World, Lennox Lewis hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Lennox during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

Lennox is a three-time world heavyweight champion, a two-time lineal champion, and the last heavyweight to hold the undisputed championship.

In 1992 he was declared WBC heavyweight champion after Riddick Bowe gave up the title to avoid defending it against Lewis. He defended the title three times before an upset knockout loss to Oliver McCall in 1994. Lewis avenged the loss in a 1997 rematch to win back the vacant WBC title.

Two fights against Evander Holyfield in 1999 (the first ending in a controversial draw) saw Lewis become undisputed heavyweight champion by unifying his WBC title with Holyfield's WBA and IBF titles, as well as the vacant IBO title. In 2000, the WBA stripped Lewis of his title when he chose to face Michael Grant instead of mandatory challenger John Ruiz. Similarly, the IBF stripped Lewis of their title in 2002 when he chose not to face their mandatory challenger Chris Byrd.

Lewis was knocked out by Hasim Rahman in an upset in 2001, but this defeat was avenged later in the year. In 2002, Lewis defeated Mike Tyson in one of the most highly anticipated fights in boxing history. Prior to the event, Lewis was awarded the Ring magazine heavyweight title, which had been discontinued in the late 1980s. In what would be his final fight, Lewis defeated Vitali Klitschko in a brutal and bloody encounter in 2003. He vacated his remaining titles and retired from boxing in 2004.

Lewis often refers to himself as "the pugilist specialist". He is 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m) tall, with an 84 in (213 cm) reach, weighing about 245 lb (111 kg) during his boxing prime. He is regarded by many as one of the greatest heavyweight boxers of all time, and one of the greatest British fighters of all time

Unit Price: £189.00
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Product Name: Larry Holmes Former Heavyweight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former Heavyweight Champion of the World, Larry Holmes (nickname Easton Assasin) hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Larry during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

Holmes' left jab is often rated among the best in heavyweight boxing history. In addition to holding the WBC heavyweight title from 1978 to 1983, Holmes held the Ring magazine and lineal heavyweight titles from 1980 to 1985 and the inaugural IBF heavyweight title from 1983 to 1985.

Holmes won his first 48 professional bouts, including victories over Ken Norton (the man he defeated in 1978 for the WBC championship), Muhammad Ali, Earnie Shavers, Mike Weaver, Gerry Cooney, Tim Witherspoon, Carl Williams, and Marvis Frazier. Holmes fell one short of matching Rocky Marciano's career record of 49–0 when he lost to Michael Spinks in a 1985 upset. Holmes retired after losing a rematch to Spinks the following year but made repeated comebacks. He was unsuccessful in four further comeback attempts (against Mike Tyson in 1988, Evander Holyfield in 1992, Oliver McCall in 1995 and Brian Nielsen in 1997) to regain a variation of the heavyweight title. Holmes fought for the final time in 2002, at age 52, against the 334lb Eric "Butterbean" Esch, ending his career with a record of 69 wins and 6 losses, with all of his losses coming in world title fights.

Holmes is frequently ranked as one of the greatest heavyweights of all time and has been inducted into both the International Boxing Hall of Fame and World Boxing Hall of Fame. He is the only boxer to have defeated Muhammad Ali by stoppage and the last living boxer to have defeated Ali.

Unit Price: £125.00
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Product Name: Ken Norton Former Heavyweight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former Heavyweight Champion of the World, Ken Norton (nickname Jawbreaker) hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Ken during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

An American professional boxer who competed from 1967 to 1981, He is often considered among the top 20 greatest Heavyweight boxers of all time and held the WBC world heavyweight championship in 1978. He is best known for his fights with Muhammad Ali, in which Norton won the first by split decision, lost the second by split decision, and lost the final by a controversial unanimous decision. Norton also fought a slugfest with Larry Holmes in 1978, narrowly losing a split decision.

Norton retired from boxing in 1981, and was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 1992.

Unit Price: £95.00
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Product Name: Roberto Duran former 4 Weight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former four weight division Champion of the World, Roberto Duran (nickname "Mano Di Piedra" "Hands of Stone") hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Roberto during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

A Panamanian former professional boxer who competed from 1968 to 2001, holding World Championships in 4 weight classes: lightweight, welterweight, light middleweight and middleweight, as well as reigns as the undisputed and lineal lightweight champion, plus lineal welterweight champion. He is also the second boxer to have competed over a span of five decades. Duran was known as a versatile, technical brawler and pressure fighter, which earned him the nickname of "Mano de Piedra" ("Hand of Stone") for his formidable punching power and excellent defense. In 2002, Durán was voted by Ring magazine as the fifth greatest fighter of the last 80 years, while boxing historian Bert Sugar rated him as the eighth greatest fighter of all time. The Associated Press voted him as the best lightweight of the 20th century, with many considering him the greatest lightweight of all time. Durán retired for good in January 2002 at age 50, following a car crash in Argentina in October 2001, after which he had required life saving surgery. He had previously retired in November 1980, June 1984 and August 1998, only to change his mind. Duran ended his career with a professional record of 119 fights, 103 wins, and 70 knockouts.

Unit Price: £175.00
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Product Name: Sugar Ray Leonard former 5 Weight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former five weight division Champion of the World, Sugar Ray Leonard  hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Sugar Ray during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

An American former professional boxer often regarded as one of the greatest boxers of all time, he competed professionally between 1977 and 1997, winning World titles in five weight classes; the lineal championship in three weight classes as well as the undisputed welterweight championship. Leonard was part of the "Four Kings", a group of boxers who all fought each other throughout the 1980s, consisting of Leonard, Roberto Duran, Thomas Hearns and Marvin Hagler. The "Four Kings" created a wave of popularity in the lower weight classes that kept boxing relevant in the post- Muhammad Ali era, during which Leonard defeated future fellow International Boxing Hall of Fame inductees Hearns, Duran, Hagler and Wilfred Benitez. Sugar Ray Leonard was also the first boxer to earn more than $100 million in purses, and was named "Boxer of the Decade" in the 1980s. Ring magazine named himFighter of the Year in 1979 and 1981, while the Boxing Writers Association of America named him Fighter of the Year in 1976, 1979, and 1981. In 2002, Leonard was voted by Ring magazine as the ninth greatest fighter of the last 80 years. In 2016, he was voted by Ring to be the greatest living fighter. BoxRec ranks him as the 14th greatest boxer of all time, pound for pound.

Unit Price: £175.00
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Product Name: Ray Boom Boom Mancini Former WBA Lightweight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former WBA Lightweight Champion of the World, Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Ray during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

On October 18, 1979, Mancini made his professional debut and defeated Phil Bowen with a first-round knockout. His whirlwind punching style caught the attention of network executives at several American television networks, and he became a regular on their sports programming. During this time Mancini defeated some notable boxers including former US champion Norman Goins in March 1981.

On April 30, 1980, Mancini defeated Bobby Sparks with a knockout at 1:28 in the first round for the regional Ohio State Lightweight title. Over a year later on May 16, 1981, Mancini won his first major title by defeating Jorge Morales for the WBC-affiliated NABF Lightweight championship when the referee determined that Morales could not continue after the 9th round. In the post-match interview, Ray said that he was "keeping this title for myself because the world title is going to my dad". Two months later, he successfully defended the title against Jose Luis Ramirez after a unanimous decision. Mancini's first attempt at a world title came on October 3rd when he was pitted against Alexis Arguello for his WBA lightweight title. The event was selected by many (including The Ring) as one of the most spectacular fights of the 1980s. Mancini gave Arguello trouble early and built a lead on the scorecards, but Arguello used his experience to his advantage in the later rounds and stopped Mancini in the 14th round.

Mancini would rebound from the loss to Arguello by winning his next two bouts, including a second successful defense of his NABF Lightweight title against Julio Valdez (10th-round TKO) which would earn him another chance at a world title.

On May 8, 1982, he challenged the new WBA lightweight champion, Arturo Frias, fifteen seconds into the fight, Frias caught Mancini with a left hook to the chin and another combination made Mancini bleed from his eyebrow. Mancini recovered and dropped Frias right in the center of the ring with a combination. Dazed, Frias got back up, but Mancini immediately went on the offensive and trapped Frias against the ropes. After many unanswered blows, referee Richard Greene stopped the fight at 2:54 in the first round, and the Mancini family finally had a world champion.

Mancini's first title defense, against former world champion Ernesto Espana went smoothly with a Mancini knockout win in the 6th round.

On November 13th, 1982, a 21-year-old Mancini met 27-year-old South Korean challenger Duk Koo Kim. Kim had struggled to make the 135 pounds (61 kg) weight limit, and had to lose several pounds shortly before the fight. The title bout, held at Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, was televised live on CBS Sports. Mancini won by TKO in the 14th round. Moments after the fight ended, Kim collapsed and fell into a coma, having suffered a subdural hematoma, and died four days later.

Mancini went to the funeral in South Korea and fell into a deep depression afterwards. He has said that the hardest moments came when people approached him and asked if he was the boxer who "killed" Duk Koo Kim. Mancini went through a period of reflection, as he blamed himself for Kim's death.

Mancini began the process of getting his life back together by once again putting on boxing gloves. He went to Italy to face British champion George Feeney, where he won a 10-round decision.

He defended his title two more times. First, on September 15th, 1983, he beat Peruvian challenger Orlando Romero by a knockout in nine rounds at Madison Square Garden to achieve a lifelong dream of fighting in that building, and then after a November 25th tune-up bout in which he defeated Johnny Torres by first-round knockout in his return to the Caesar's Palace hotel in Las Vegas, in January 1984, in a bout with former world champion Bobby Chacon, which was broadcast on HBO, Mancini defeated Chacon when referee Richard Steele stopped the fight in the third round with blood dripping from Chacon's left eye.

In June 1984, Mancini, still recovering from the emotional trauma of Kim's death, fought Livingstone Bramble to defend his title in Buffalo New York. This time however, Mancini came out on the losing end, defeated after 14 rounds. Mancini lost the title, but not before a fierce effort that resulted in an overnight stay hospital and 71 stitches around one eye.

Mancini returned to the ring twice to attempt to regain his world title. In a rematch with Bramble, Mancini lost the fight by one point on all three judges' scorecards in a 15-round decision. His next attempt came in March 1989, when he lost to Hector "Macho" Camacho in a split decision, Mancini had one final fight in April 1992, against former lightweight champion Greg Haugen. Mancini lost when the fight was stopped in the seventh round.

Unit Price: £123.00
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Product Name: Vinnie Paz Lightweight and Light Middleweight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former WBA Lightweight and Light Middleweight and 5 x Champion of the World, Vinnie Paz hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Vinnie during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

In the 1980s, Pazienza built a reputation along the East Coast, defeating such opponents as Melvin Paul (KO 2), Joe Frazier Jr. (TKO 7), Harry Arryo (UD 10), Nelson Bolanos (TKO 6), and Roberto Elizondo (KO in 10). His first world title fight came on June 7th, 1987, when he outpointed Greg Haugen over 15 rounds to become theIBF World Lightweight champion. The pair would meet two more times: Haugen recovering the title in an immediate rematch and Pazienza prevailing in a 10-round decision in their rubber match in 1990.

Pazienza failed in title tries in the junior welterweight division: in 1988, against WBC World Champion Roger Mayweather and in 1990, against both WBO Champion Hector Camacho and WBA World Champion Loreto Garza.

In 1991, Pazienza moved into the junior middleweight division. This movement was at the advice of his new trainer Kevin Rooney. In his first fight at junior middleweight, he won the USBA championship against Ron Amundsen in a 12-round decision. He defeated the WBA world jr. middleweight champion Gilbert Dele with a 12th-round TKO in Providence, becoming the second fighter in boxing history to win both the lightweight and junior middleweight world championships.

Pazienza was forced to relinquish the title due to a serious car accident in which his neck was broken. He was scheduled for a Jan.10 title defense against Pat Lawlor in Atlantic City but it was called off. Doctors informed him he might never walk again and would certainly never fight again. Pazienza had to wear a medical device called  Halo, a circular metal brace screwed into the skull in four spots and propped up with four metal rods. He had the Halo screwed to his skull for three months, during which time he maintained a workout regimen against doctors orders. He returned to the ring thirteen months after the accident and defeated future WBC world jr. middleweight champion Luis Santana by a 10-round decision.

After the Santana fight, Pazienza went on to defeat Brett Lally by a 6th-round TKO, and then, in another TKO, former world champion Lloyd Honeyghan in the 10th round. Pazienza went on to win the vacant IBO Middleweight world title in 1993 with an 11th-round KO over Dan Sherry. Pazienza then went on to beat Roberto Duran twice, both via unanimous decision, with the IBC Super Middleweight title on the line both times. In the first fight, Duran put Pazienza down in Rounds 2 and 5, but referee Joe Cortez controversially ruled the Round 2 knockdown to be a slip. The first fight divided the people watching as some felt that Duran had won a close fight, but others felt that Pazienza had won either narrowly or widely after finishing strongly in the last five rounds. The second fight was more lopsided in Pazienza's favour, as despite the official judges giving Pazienza the win by scores of 116–112, 117–111 and 118–110, the TV commentators expressed puzzlement at the closeness of the official scoring as they thought that Pazienza had won every round in a 120–108 shutout.

In June 1995, Pazienza lost his World title bid against IBF World Super Middleweight champion Roy Jones Jr. In 1996, Pazienza inflicted then-prospect Dana Rosenblatt's only loss (a knockout in four rounds) to win the vacant WBU super middleweight world championship.

In early 2001, Pazienza legally changed his last name to Paz and In 2002, he lost to WBC world super middleweight champion Eric Lucas in what would be his last shot at a world title. In 2004, Paz fought in his last fight, defeating Tocker Pudwill via 10-round unanimous decision. His record stands at 50–10, with 30 wins by knockout and five world titles (the IBF lightweight championship, WBA jr. middleweight championship, IBO super middleweight championship, IBC super middleweight championship, and the WBU super middleweight championship). He also won the USBA title.

Unit Price: £125.00
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Product Name: Roy Jones Jr 4 x Weight Division Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former WBA Lightweight and Light Middleweight and 5 x Champion of the World, Roy Jones Jr hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Jones Jr during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with their company COA plus the photo proof shown, holograms matching to trunks, photo and COA.

Roy has held multiple World Championships in four weight classes, including titles at middleweight, super middleweight, light heavyweight and heavyweight, being the only boxer in history to start his professional career at light middleweight and go on to win a heavyweight title. As an amateur boxer he represented the United States at the 1988 Summer Olympics, winning a light middleweight silver medal after one of the most controversial decisions in boxing history.

Jones is considered by many to be one of the greatest boxers of all time, pound for pound, and left his mark in the sport's history when he won the WBA heavyweight title in 2003, becoming the first former middleweight champion to win a heavyweight title in 106 years. In 1999 he became the undisputed light heavyweight champion by unifying the WBA, WBC and IBF titles. During his prime, Jones was known for possessing exceptional hand speed, athleticism, footwork, explosiveness, punching power, movement and reflexes.

As of February 2018, Jones holds the record for the most wins in unified light heavyweight title bouts in boxing history, at twelve. He is ranked by BoxRec as the 29th greatest pound for pound fighter of all time. The Ring magazine named Jones the Fighter of the Year in 1994, and the World Boxing Hall of Fame named him the Fighter of the Year for 2003. He is also a three-time winner of the Best Boxer ESPY award (1996, 2000, and 2003). The Boxing Writers Association of America named him as the Fighter of the Decade for the 1990s.

Jones currently has the longest professional career of any heavyweight boxing champion, having boxed for over 33 years since 1989 (12,384 days). This record was held previously by Jack Johnson, who also boxed for 33 years between 1897 until 1931 (12,231 days).

Jones fought the likes of Bernard Hopkins, James Toney, Vinnie Pazz, Mike McCallam, Montell Griffin, Julio Cesar Gonzalez, John Ruiz, Antonio Tarver, Glen Johnson, Felix Trinidad, Joe Calzaghe, Jeff Lacy, Max Alexander, Enzo Maccarinelli and many others over the four weight classes, ending with a recod of 76 fights, 66 wins and 10 losses.

Unit Price: £125.00
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Product Name: Jose Luis Castillo 2 x WBC Lightweight Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former WBC Lightweight 2 x Champion of the World, Jose Luis Castillo hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Jose during a private signing comes with hologram COA matching to trunks.


Jose Luis Castillo is a Mexican former professional boxer who competed from 1990 to 2014. Generally considered one of the best lightweights of his era, he is a two-time world champion at that weight, having held the WBC title twice, from 2000 to 2002 and 2004 to 2005; and the Ring magazine and lineal titles from 2004 to 2005. Castillo is best known for his 2005 fight against Diego Corrales, for which he received Fight of the Year awards by both The Ring and the Boxing Writers Association of America, as well as his first fight with Floyd Mayweather Jr, which ended with controversial scorecards.

In 2000, having two straight wins over Jorge Paez and Steve Quinonez, Castillo challenged WBC lightweight titleholder and Ring No.1 ranked Lightweight Stevie Johnston. Heavily favored as underdog, Castillo was slated to lose. Instead, Castillo scored the Ring Magazine Upset of the Year, defeating Johnston by a majority decision, in what was a very close fight. Three months later, they fought to a draw, memorable because miscalculation adding the scores led to an original announcement of Johnston regaining his title, which Castillo learned about when Johnston showed up in his dressing room to return the strap.

After fighting Johnston, Castillo defended his title against Ring Top 10 Lightweight, Cesar Bazan. Castillo defeated Bazan by 6th-round TKO, dropping Bazan in the 5th and 6th rounds.

Castillo vs. Mayweather I

In his first bout with undefeated American junior lightweight champion Floyd Mayweather Jr, Castillo started slow but gradually lured the flashy boxer into a toe to toe battle. Castillo had great success in the middle rounds, when he cut off the ring and used his strength to try wearing down Mayweather. As the fight progressed, Castillo's power and pressure seemed to turn the fight in his favor, having tremendous success with body punching while Mayweather became more stationary, allowing the stronger Castillo to do significant work. Castillo closed the fight strong, outlanding Mayweather 35-20 in the 11th round and totally dominated the 12th. Punch stats showed Castillo with lopsided totals in every category; punches landed, thrown & power punches landed & thrown and overall connect percentages. Despite the clear advantages numerically, Castillo’s slow start cost him the fight as he only won 1 of the first 6 rounds. Judge Jerry Roth and John Keane scored it 115-111, and judge Anek Hongtongkam scored it 116-111, all for Mayweather, a decision that was loudly booed by the crowd. The HBO announce team loudly voiced its disapproval of the verdict, with unofficial scorer Harold Lederman having Castillo winning 115-111. Despite the unofficial scorer Harold Lederman scoring the fight for Castillo, most ring side press for the fight scored the fight for Mayweather, including unofficial scorers for Ring Magazine, ESPN, and the Associated Press all scoring the fight for Mayweather. Ultimately the fight was close enough to the Mayweather team that a rematch was signed.

Castillo vs. Mayweather II

After Mayweather's successful shoulder surgery, Castillo re-matched with Mayweather. Mayweather used his quick footwork, combinations and his jab specialty to coast to another unanimous decision victory, this time with all analysts in agreement, including Harold Lederman. The smaller Mayweather was again outweighed by Castillo on the night of the fight, as Castillo weighed 147 and Mayweather weighed 138.

On June 5th, 2004, Castillo regained the Lightweight title and won the vacant Ring Lightweight title by defeating Ring No. 1 ranked Lightweight, Juan Lazcano. Castillo won the fight by unanimous decision, by the scores of 117-111, 116-112, and 115-113.

In Castillo's first title defense, he fought former Super Featherweight and future Lightweight champion, Joel Casamayor. In what was a very close fight, Castillo was awarded the close and controversial split decision. The scores were 116-112 and 117-111 for Castillo, and 115-113 for Casamayor. Castillo's next fight was a title defense against Ring Top 10 Lightweight, Julio Diaz, which Castillo won by TKO in the 10th round.

Castillo vs. Corrales I

On May 7th, 2005, Castillo fought WBO Lightweight champion and Ring No. 1 ranked Lightweight, Diego Corrales. Corrales defeated Jose Luis Castillo for the WBC lightweight title via TKO in the tenth round. The fight is almost universally regarded as the best fight of 2005 Both men stood in front of each other, battering each other with hard combinations and power punches throughout the entire fight. Finally, in the tenth round, Castillo knocked Corrales down. Seconds later, Castillo knocked Corrales down again. Once on the ground, Corrales managed to beat the count, and, after a point was taken away for excessive spitting out of the mouthpiece, Corrales connected with a punch that Castillo later called "a perfect right hand." Corrales then trapped Castillo against the ropes and landed numerous punches, causing the referee, Tony Weeks, to stop the fight.

Castillo vs. Corrales II

A rematch between Corrales and Castillo occurred on October 8th, 2005. On the day before the fight, Castillo weighed-in 3½ lb over the 135 lb (61 kg) lightweight limit. Since Castillo did not make the weight, the fight became a non-title bout. The two fighters continued with the same fighting style that they had used in the first fight, trading inside punches throughout the first three rounds. Early in the fourth round, Castillo knocked down Corrales with a left hook to his chin. Corrales wobbled to his feet at the referee's count of ten, causing the fight to end.

Corrales vs. Castillo III, dubbed "The War to Settle the Score," had been scheduled for February 4th, 2006, but it was postponed because of a rib injury that Corrales suffered while training. The fight was rescheduled for June 3rd, 2006. At the weigh-in, however, Corrales weighed the 135 lb (61 kg) lightweight limit whereas Castillo weighed 139½ lb—causing the fight to be cancelled. Corrales later sued Castillo for punitive damages.

Light Welterweight

On January 20th, 2007, Castillo won a narrow split decision over Herman Ngoudjo. On June 23rd, he fought Ricky Hatton in Las Vegas. Castillo was KO'd 2 minutes and 16 seconds into the fourth round by a crunching left hook to the ribs, one of the few times a top ranked boxer of Castillo's caliber has been KO'ed by a bodyshot and reminiscent of the bout between Roy Jones Jr. and Virgil Hill. Prior to the knockout Castillo had been deducted a point for low blows to his opponent.

Castillo was scheduled to fight Timothy Bradley in 2008 for the right to be number 1 contender to the WBC Super lightweight title, but during the weigh-in on March 8, 2008, Castillo weighed 147½ pounds (7 pounds over the super-lightweight limit). Bradley instead faced and defeated Junior Witter for the title.


On the Pacquiao vs Clottey undercard on March 14th, 2010, Alfonso Gomez and Castillo clashed for Gomez' WBC Continental Americas welterweight title. Ringside reporters have said that the fight was to see if Castillo had it anymore, and for this type of fight such a minor title is nearly an insult. Castillo lost in round 5 by TKO (not answering to the bell). After the bout Castillo announced his retirement, stating, "I just found out tonight I don't have it anymore, I want to apologize to the public and I am definitely announcing my retirement."

After announcing his retirement in March 2010, Castillo returned to action in a fight against Roberto Valenzuela on June 18th, 2010 and won the bout by unanimous decision. The match was held at the Auditorio Municipal in Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico.

Castillo endeded his fight career with a record of 80 fights, 66 wins 13 losses and 1 draw.

Unit Price: £90.00
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Product Name: Alexis Arguello 3 x Weight Division WBA WBC Champion Signed Boxing Trunks

Former 3 x Weight division Champion of the World, Alexis Arguello hand signed boxing trunks.

Autographed by Alexis during a private signing held in the USA by a company called Authentic Signings coming with photo proof shown, hologram matching hologram on trunks. Unfortunately lost the original COA but will cover with our company authentication COA..

He was a three-weight World Champion, having held the WBA Featherweight title from 1974 to 1976; the WBC Super Featherweight title from 1978 to 1980; and the WBC Lightweight title from 1981 to 1982. Additionally, he held the Ring magazine and lineal featherweight titles from 1975 to 1977; the Ring lightweight title from 1981 to 1982; and the lineal lightweight title in 1982. In his later career he challenged twice for light welterweight world titles, both times in famous fights against Aaron Pryor.

Arguello has regularly been cited as one of the greatest boxers of his era, having never lost any of his world titles in the ring, instead relinquishing them each time in pursuit of titles in higher weight classes. After his retirement from boxing, he became active in Nicaraguan politics and in November 2008 was elected mayor of his native Managua, the nation's capital city, before sadly passing away in 2009..


Arguello debuted on October 26th, 1968, trained by former boxer Miguel Angel Rivas. After winning his first 3 fights "The Explosive Thin Man" suffered an unavenged fourth-round KO loss, followed by another split decision loss. Arguello would then win 29 of his next 30 bouts over the next 5 years, including a win over Jose Legra. Eventually, Argüello earned a world featherweight championship bout against experienced WBA champion Ernesto Marcel. The fight took place in Panama, Marcel's home country. The young challenger lost a 15-round unanimous decision in the champion's retirement bout. Months after Marcel's retirement, the WBA featherweight title was won by former unified bantamweight champion Ruben Olivares.

Undaunted, Arguello put together another streak of wins, and found himself contending for the WBA featherweight, this time against Olivares in the latter's first defense. The fight took place at The Forum in Inglewood on November 23rd, 1974. After Olivares had built a small lead on the judges' scorecards, Arguello and Olivares landed simultaneous left hooks in round thirteen. Olivares's left hand caused a visible expression of pain on Arguello's face, but Arguello's left hand caused Olivares to crash hard against the canvas. A few seconds later, Arguello was the new featherweight champion of the world.

Arguello's first defense came against Venezuelan featherweight champion Leonel Hernández. Once again, Arguello fought in enemy territory, as the fight took place in Caracas. Nevertheless, Arguello made short work of his challenger, stopping him by technical knockout in the 8th round. His first defense in Nicaragua was against Rigoberto Riasco. Arguello dominated once again, this time stopping Riasco in the second round. Next up for Arguello would be Royal Kobayashi, a highly touted Japanese challenger who was undefeated until then. After a tense, close start Arguello's relentless body-punching broke Kobayashi halfway through the fifth round, with the challenger dropping to the canvas twice.

Junior lightweight

After a successful fourth defense, Argüello moved up in weight to challenge world junior lightweight champion Alfredo Escalera in Bayamon, Puerto Rico, in what has been nicknamed The Bloody battle of Bayamon by many. Escalera had been a busy champion with ten defenses, and he had dethroned Kuniaki Shibata in 2 rounds in Tokyo. In what some experts (including The Ring writers) consider one of the most brutal fights in history, Escalera had his eye, mouth and nose broken early, but was rallying back in the scorecards when Argüello finished him, once again in the thirteenth round.

His reign at Junior Lightweight saw him fend off the challenges of Escalera in a rematch held at Rimini, Italy, as well as former and future world champion Bobby Chacon, future two time world champion Rafael "Bazooka" Limon, Ruben Castillo, future champion Rolando Navarrete, and Diego Alcalá, beaten in only one round.

Arguello suffered many cuts around his face during his second victory against Escalera. The on-site doctor wanted him hospitalized, but Arguello had a flight to catch from Rome the next day to return to Nicaragua, and he boarded a train from Rimini. The doctor decided to travel with Arguello, and performed plastic surgery on Arguello's cuts with Arguello awake.


After eight successful title defenses, Arguello then moved up in weight again, and this time he had to go to London, England, to challenge world lightweight champion Jim Watt. Watt lasted fifteen rounds, but the judges gave Argüello a unanimous 15-round decision, thus making him only the sixth boxer to win world titles in 3 divisions, and the second Latin American (after Wilfred Benitez had become the first by beating Maurice Hope one month before) to do it. He had to face some less known challengers in this division, one exception being the famous prospect Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini. Both engaged in a fight that was later showcased in a boxing video of the best fights of the 1980s, with Arguello prevailing by stoppage when he decked Mancini in round 14. After the fight, Arguello gained many American fans when he embraced Mancini and told a CBS Television audience that he would do anything to help Mancini's father, who at the time was dealing with illness. Andrew Ganigan proved to be one of Arguello's toughest challenges as he dropped Arguello in the second round, but ultimately the defending champion prevailed by stopping Ganigan in the fifth.

Junior welterweight

Battles with Aaron Pryor

Arguello successfully defended his lightweight title four times. After defeating James 'Bubba' Busceme by sixth round stoppage, Arguello decided to move up in weight class again, and on November 1th2, 1982, he tried to become the first world champion in 4 different categories, meeting the heavier and future Hall-of-Famer Aaron Pryor, in what was billed as The Battle of the Champions in Miami, Florida. Arguello was stopped in the 14th round. The fight sparked controversy however, because Pryor's trainer Panama Lewis, introduced a second water bottle which he described as "the bottle I mixed" after round 13, leading to speculation that the bottle was tainted. The Florida State Boxing Commission failed to administer a post-fight urinalysis, adding to speculation that the bottle contained an unsanctioned substance. Lewis claimed at various times that the bottle was filled with peppermint schnapps or perrier to help Pryor deal with an upset stomach. It was later revealed in an interview with former Lewis-trained boxer Luis Resto that Lewis would break apart antihsitamine pills used to treat asthma and pour the medicine into the water, giving Lewis's fighter greater lung capacity in the later rounds of a fight. Others say that there was a mixture of cocaine, honey and orange juice in the bottle.

A rematch was ordered. This time, in Las Vegas, Arguello was KO-ed in the tenth, and stated after the fight "I'm not going to fight anymore. I quit." But he later returned to the ring for financial reasons.

Comeback and post-retirement

During the 1980s Argüello briefly fought with the Contras in his native Nicaragua, but after a few months in the jungle he retired from the war. He then attempted several comebacks into boxing during the late 1980s and early 1990s and had some success, most notably a fourth round stoppage of former World Junior Welterweight Champion Billy Costello in a 1986 televised bout that put him in a position for another shot at the Junior Welterweight title. He retired for good in 1995 with a record of 82 wins, 8 losses, and 65 KO's, along with the recognition of being one of the sports most universally respected fighters among fans, experts, and boxers.

Arguello was elected to the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 1992. In 2008 he was honored by being selected as Nicaragua's flag-bearer at the Opening Ceremony of the Beijing Olympics.

Alexis Arguello was voted as the Greatest Junior Lightweight Ever by the Houston Boxing Hall Of Fame in 2014. The HBHOF is a voting body composed entirely of current and former fighters.

The Ring magazine has ranked Arguello as 20th on their list of "100 greatest punchers of all time", while the Associated Press ranked him as the world's best Junior Lightweight of the 20th century. He was named one of the 20 greatest fighters of the past 80 years by The Ring magazine and is widely regarded as one of the greatest boxers to ever come out of Latin America and one of the few to have fought in four different decades.

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Here at Allstar Signings 4U, we species in providing hand-signed sports memorabilia, including boxing memorabilia. Such items may be cherished for their related memories, as well as their historical significance, often valued for their association to particular fights or boxers. To preserve their condition, you will find many of these products are kept in protective covers or display cases.

As part of our boxing memorabilia, we offer signed boxing gloves, limited edition montages, signed photos and signed boxing shorts. Most people who buy boxing memorabilia are likely big boxing fans themselves, whether to watch, to play, or both. These items can make ideal gifts for boxing fans, especially when there is a particular boxer they admire, whether memorabilia signed by Mike Tyson or Muhammad Ali.

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