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Jacqueline Moore

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jacqueline Moore
Jacqueline Moore TNA 2008.jpg
Moore in May 2008
Birth nameJacqueline DeLois Moore
Born (1964-01-06) January 6, 1964 (age 55)[1]
Dallas, Texas, United States
Professional wrestling career
Ring name(s)Jackie Moore
Jacqueline
Jacqueline Moore
Jackie
Jacquelyn Moore
Miss Jacqueline/Ms. Jacqueline
Miss Tennessee
Ms. Texas
Sgt. Rock
Queen Moishe
Wynonna
Billed height5 ft 3 in (160 cm)[1]
Billed weight119 lb (54 kg)[1]
Billed fromDallas, Texas
Memphis, Tennessee
Trained bySkandor Akbar[1]
Debut1988
Signature
Jacqueline Moore Signature.png

Jacqueline DeLois Moore[2] (born January 6, 1964) is an American professional wrestler and professional wrestling manager. She is best known for her time in WWE (back–then Federation/Entertainment) from 1998 to 2004, as well as working for World Championship Wrestling in 1997-98 and later Total Nonstop Action Wrestling as a wrestler, manager and road agent.

She began her career in World Class Championship Wrestling, but was well known in the United States Wrestling Association, where she was a fourteen-time USWA Women's Champion. She later moved to World Championship Wrestling, where she briefly managed the team Harlem Heat. In 1998, she joined the World Wrestling Federation (WWF, later World Wrestling Entertainment). She began managing Marc Mero and had her first rivalry with Sable, which culminated in the re-establishment of the WWF Women's Championship, which Moore held twice during her time with the WWF. In 1999, she formed an all-female alliance with Terri Runnels and Ryan Shamrock called the Pretty Mean Sisters. In the early 2000s, Moore worked as both a referee and trainer for the WWF, and she also held the WWE Cruiserweight Championship, which was a title predominantly held by men. She was the third woman to accomplish the feat, but the only woman to do so under the WWE banner (following Madusa and Daffney in WCW). In 2004, she joined TNA, where she worked mostly as a manager and occasional wrestler.

On April 2, 2016, Moore was inducted into the WWE Hall of Fame.[3]

Professional wrestling career

Training and independent circuit (1988–1991)

Moore began her wrestling training at a local gym after meeting professional wrestling manager Skandor Akbar.[4] She was the only female in Akbar's professional wrestling school in Dallas.[5] She made her in-ring debut for World Class Championship Wrestling in 1988, under the name "Sweet Georgia Brown.[6] As Sweet Georgia Brown, Moore had wrestled in Japan for Frontier Martial-Arts Wrestling, wrestling the likes of Megumi Kudo and Combat Toyoda. She also competed in all-women's promotions Ladies Professional Wrestling Association and Women's Pro Wrestling.[7]

United States Wrestling Association (1991–1996)

Moore later moved on to the United States Wrestling Association in Memphis, where she was known as Miss Texas.[8] She made her debut as a Heel Valet to Eric Embry and Tom Prichard as part of team Texas during the Texas vs Tennessee feud. She was later involved in a feud with the Dirty White Girl Kim Anthony and was involved in a Mudpit Match and a Hair vs Hair match which Anthony won and in the latter Moore had her hair shaved off. She was the first ever USWA Women's Champion, winning the newly created title in a tournament on March 2, 1992.[8] Between March 1992 and August 1996, Moore held the title a total of eight times, swapping it with Lauren Davenport, Luna Vachon, and Debbie Combs.[8] In 1993, Moore became the first female to be included in the Pro Wrestling Illustrated 500, detailing the top 500 professional wrestlers in the world. In 1995, Moore became involved in a feud with the valet of Reggie B. Fine and Don Bass, Sweet Georgia Brown. Brown was jealous of Texas after the USWA aired a music video of Moore, and they were involved in several catfights. Later in 1995, Moore feuded with Uptown Karen, the lover of Downtown Bruno. During the feud, Moore formed an alliance with former foe Sweet Georgia Brown. The Miss Texas/Uptown Karen feud culminated in a Hair vs. Hair match which was won by Texas. She also competed in Herb Abrams's Universal Wrestling Federation, winning the promotion's women's title in 1994. In late 1993, she appeared in a Jeff Jarrett promo for the WWF where Jarrett would be criticizing a young man's singing voice.

World Wrestling Federation (1993–1994)

Through the WWF's partnership with the USWA Jacqueline was scheduled to debut in the WWF under the name Wynonna as a manager for Jeff Jarrett. Jackie filmed vignettes, but she left the WWF before debuting, due to an injury. She also appeared in the February 1994 edition of the then WWF Magazine.

Smoky Mountain Wrestling (1995)

Moore joined Smoky Mountain Wrestling in October 1995 under the name Sgt. Rock and joined Jim Cornette's Militia, which included Tommy Rich, Robert Gibson, Terry Gordy, and The Punisher. However, her stint in SMW didn't last, as the company folded at the end of November.

World Championship Wrestling (1997–1998)

Moore began submitting pictures of herself to the Atlanta, Georgia-based World Championship Wrestling (WCW) and was eventually contacted by WCW employee J.J. Dillon, who offered her a contract. Jacqueline debuted in WCW as the manager of Kevin Sullivan, and she helped Sullivan by body slamming his opponents.[4] She aided Sullivan in his feud with Chris Benoit and feuded with Sullivan's ex-wife, Woman. Her alliance with Sullivan came to an end at Bash at the Beach 1997, when she smashed a wooden chair over Sullivan's head causing him to lose a Loser Must Retire bout to Chris Benoit. At Road Wild on August 9, Jacqueline became the manager of Harlem Heat.[9] She later engaged in a brief feud with Disco Inferno, whom she defeated at Halloween Havoc on October 26.[10]

Return to WWF/Entertainment

Women's Champion and feud with Sable (1998)

Moore rejoined the World Wrestling Federation (WWF) in mid-1998, debuting on the June 1 episode of Raw as the new on-screen girlfriend of Marc Mero,[11] to later began a feud with the estranged wife of Mero, Sable.[1] Sable defeated Moore in a bikini contest on July 26, 1998 at Fully Loaded: In Your House after Sable removed her halter top to reveal a painted on bikini top.[12] WWF Chairman Vince McMahon, however, disqualified Sable for not wearing a traditional bikini, and Moore was declared the winner.[13] Moore and Mero were defeated by Sable and Edge on August 30 at SummerSlam.[14] In September with the revived WWF Women's Championship on the line (the Women's Championship had been abandoned in December 1995),[15] Moore defeated Sable to become the new champion, and the first African-American Women's Champion.[16] Two months later at Survivor Series, Sable defeated Moore to become the new champion.[17]

Pretty Mean Sisters (1998–1999)

Moore in c. 1999
Moore in c. 1999

Moore and Mero separated on the November 22 episode of Sunday Night Heat, and the jilted Moore formed a new alliance of women known as the Pretty Mean Sisters (PMS) with Terri Runnels, who was separated from her husband, Goldust.[18] During a match between Mero and Goldust on the November 23 episode of Raw, Jacqueline and Terri entered the ring and low-blowed both men.

They originally formed an alliance with D'Lo Brown and Mark Henry, accompanying them to the ring for a match against Val Venis and The Godfather in December at Rock Bottom: In Your House.[19] In January, Terri claimed to have suffered a miscarriage after she was knocked off of the ring apron by Brown.[1] The guilty Brown became a servant to PMS, who forced him to wrestle his friend, Mark Henry. The deception lasted until February 1, when the ringside doctor told Brown that Terri had not been pregnant. PMS then feuded with Brown by costing him matches and attacking his new manager, Ivory. Jacqueline returned to the women's division in March, and on the April 12 episode of Raw, she, Ivory, Tori, and Sable took part in a four-way match for the Women's Championship. The match was declared a no-contest after Sable's bodyguard Nicole Bass stormed the ring and chokeslammed the three challengers.

In May, however, the women had switched their allegiance to a wrestler named Meat.[20] That same month, the stable expanded once more to incorporate Ryan Shamrock, who had been spurned by the womanizing Val Venis. As part of the storyline, the three women used Meat for his body as a "love slave", forcing him to have sex with them and wear wrestling tights that resembled a pair of tight underwear.[20] After Shamrock left the WWF, Terri and Jacqueline continued to assist Meat in his matches.[20] However, tension began to grow between the two women as Terri, in storyline, exhausted Meat with hours of sex before his matches and then berated her fatigued lover when he lacked the energy to win matches and Moore finally end the alliance by July.[18]

Second Women's Championship (2000)

On the February 1, 2000, episode of SmackDown, Jacqueline won the WWF Women's Championship for a second time after defeating Harvey Wippleman (who had won the belt from Miss Kitty while in drag and calling himself "Hervina") in a Lumberjill Snowbunny match, a match that took place in a snow filled pool surrounded by female wrestlers whose purpose was to keep The Kat and Hervina from leaving the pool.[21] She successfully defended her title against Luna Vachon, with whom she started a brief feud, however in March, she lost the title to Stephanie McMahon, following extensive interference from D-Generation X.[22]

Various storylines (2000–2004)

Throughout August and September, Moore had a series of matches against then-Women's Champion Lita, which included a Hardcore match.[23] In January 2001 during a match against Lita, both women attacked Right to Censor member Ivory, who was on commentary that night criticizing the women's division. Later on that year, Jacqueline starred in the first season of the WWF's reality show Tough Enough as a trainer alongside Al Snow, Tazz and Tori.

In late 2001, she took part in the Six Pack Challenge for the vacant WWF Women's Championship on November 18 at Survivor Series, which was won by Trish Stratus.[24] Several weeks later, Moore challenged Stratus for the title at Vengeance.[25] Stratus won the match after surprising Moore with a backslide pin.[25]

In 2002, Moore became a referee, with her debut match being a Women's Championship bout between Jazz and Trish Stratus at the Royal Rumble.[26] In late 2002, she and Stratus began a feud with Victoria, leading to a Triple Threat match at Armageddon, in which Victoria retained the title.[27] In 2003, the return of Jazz culminated in a Four-Way match for Jazz's title at Judgment Day on May 18, 2003, which Jazz won.[28]

Moore seldom appeared throughout late 2003 and early 2004. On the May 6, 2004 episode of SmackDown!, WWE Cruiserweight Champion Chavo Guerrero issued an open challenge for anyone to face him for his title, and Moore defeated him to become the champion. She lost the championship back to Guerrero at Judgment Day in a match where his arm was tied behind his back.[29] The company released Moore in June 2004 when the creative team could not come up with any storylines for her character.[22][30]

Independent circuit (2005–2006)

In June 2005, she had a match with the Independent Association of Wrestling (IAW) against Vanessa Harding.[5] On June 25, she defeated Harding and Crystal Carmichael to win the IAW Women's Championship.[1] In March 2006, she also competed in Mexico.[1]

Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (2004–2013)

Moore along Beer Money, Inc. (James Storm and Robert Roode) during an TNA live show in 2008
Moore along Beer Money, Inc. (James Storm and Robert Roode) during an TNA live show in 2008

Moore debuted in Total Nonstop Action Wrestling as a babyface at the Victory Road pay-per-view on November 7, 2004, losing a singles match to the villainous Trinity.[31] She made a second appearance with TNA on December 5 at Turning Point, where she refereed a tag team match between Pat Kenney and Johnny B. Badd against Johnny Swinger and Glenn Gilberti.[32]

She returned to TNA as a villain at Final Resolution on January 14, 2007, joining forces with James Storm by attacking his manager, Gail Kim.[33]on the February 15 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore lost to Gail Kim in an Arm Wrestling Match. Storm and Moore teamed up to defeat Kim and Petey Williams at both Against All Odds and Destination X.[34][35] Moore, however, was defeated by Kim at Lockdown in TNA's first women's steel cage match.[36] Later, during a Street Fight with Kim on the May 3 episode of Impact!, Moore's two front teeth were knocked out of her mouth moore went on to lose the match.[4]on the July 5 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore lost a 3-WAY Knockouts match to Gail Kim. on the September 27 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore lost a fatal five-way match which was won by Roxxi Laveaux. on the October 4 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore lost to Gail Kim. At Bound for Glory (2007), Moore competed in the Gauntlet for the Gold match to crown the first TNA Women's Knockout Champion which was won by Gail Kim. on the December 13 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore and Traci Brooks lost to Angelina Love and Velvet Sky. on the December 20 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore competed in a Santa's Workshop Knockouts Street Fight which was won by Awesome Kong. on the December 27 of Impact Wrestling, Moore, Roxxi and ODB lost to The Beautiful People and Gail Kim. Throughout early and mid-2008, she continued to participate in women's matches, but failed to obtain the TNA Knockouts Championship she also manage James Strom throughout 2008 as well. on the February 21 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore and Roxxi Leveaux defeated Gail Kim and ODB. At Lockdown (2008), Moore competed in a Queen of the Cage match which was won by Roxxi Laveaux. She then managed Beer Money, Inc. (Storm and Robert Roode), before being removed from television to work as a backstage agent. on the May 8 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore competed in an Immunity on a Pole match which was won by Gail Kim. at Sacrifice (2008), Moore competed in a 10-woman TNA Knockouts Makeover Battle Royal which was won by Gail KIm. At Bound for Glory IV, Moore tried to help Beer Money win the Monster's Ball match after Jacqueline interrupted a pin attempt by Homicide on Storm, with Steve McMichael spanking her in retaliation. On June 19, 2009 she returned to in-ring action, defeating Rhaka Khan at a house show in Grand Rapids, Michigan.[37] on the July 17 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore participated in a #1 Contenders Knockout Gauntlet match which was won by Velvet Sky. on the August 7 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore lost to Roxxi Laveaux in a Bimbo Brawl. on the September 25 episode of Impact Wrestling, Moore and Beer Money defeated LAX and Hector Guerrero. on June 19 at a house show, Moore defeated Rhaka Khan in her last match of that run with TNA. On July 12, 2009, TNA parted ways with Moore.[38][39]

On June 13, 2011, Moore returned to TNA as ODB's new tag team partner at the tapings for the June 16 episode of Impact Wrestling, with the two promising to clean up the Knockouts division.[40][41] Both of them were billed as not being under contract with TNA. The following week Jackie and ODB defeated Velvet Sky and Ms. Tessmacher in a tag team match.[42] On June 28 at the tapings of the July 7 episode of Impact Wrestling, Sky defeated both Jackie and ODB in a two-on-one handicap match, forcing both of them out of TNA as per stipulation of the match.[43] However, Jacqueline, along with ODB, returned to Impact Wrestling on July 21, once again attacking Velvet Sky prior to her match with Mickie James for the TNA Women's Knockout Championship. They would eventually be attacked by the returning Traci Brooks, before being escorted out of the arena by police officers.[44] On the August 18 edition of Impact Wrestling, Jacqueline and ODB changed their attitudes, abandoning their villainous antics, in order to first get contracts with the promotion.[45] After several weeks of working as babyfaces, Jacqueline and ODB were signed to contracts by the new head of the Knockouts division, Karen Jarrett, on the August 25 episode of Impact Wrestling, Jackie ODB and Velvet Sky defeated Angelina Love, Sarita and Rosita.[46] However, Jacqueline would not make any more appearances, before announcing on November 28 that her TNA contract had expired.[47]

Jacqueline made a return to TNA on March 17, 2013 participating in their One Night Only competing at Knockouts Knockdown (which aired on September 6, 2013) in which she defeated Taryn Terrell. Two days later, Jacqueline faced off against ODB at Hardcore Justice 2 (which aired on July 5, 2013), in a Hardcore match, coming out on the losing end.

Second return to WWE (2016, 2018)

On March 14, 2016, it was announced that Moore would be inducted into the WWE Hall of Fame class of 2016.[48] At the ceremony on April 2, she was inducted by The Dudley Boyz, and became the first woman of African-American descent to be inducted.[49] The next night at WrestleMania 32, she appeared during transmission while she was introduced as part of the 2016 Hall of Fame class.[50]

On the January 22, 2018, episode of Raw, Jacqueline was honored being "one of the greatest female superstars in the history of WWE" and made a special appearance as part of the 25th anniversary of Raw along with fellow wrestlers and former co-workers; The Bella Twins, Maryse, Kelly Kelly, Lilian Garcia, Torrie Wilson, Michelle McCool, Terri Runnels, Maria Kanellis, and fellow Hall of Famer Trish Stratus.[51] On January 28 at Royal Rumble, Jacqueline made a surprise entrance at number 21 during the first women's Royal Rumble match, in which she was eliminated by Nia Jax.[52]

Other media

After leaving WWE, Moore began taking acting classes to prepare for a role in an action movie set in Los Angeles during the 1970s.[22]

Jacqueline made her video game debut in the PlayStation version of WCW Nitro. She would later appear in nine WWE video games, which include WWF Attitude, WWF WrestleMania 2000, WWF SmackDown! 2: Know Your Role, WWF No Mercy, WWE WrestleMania X8, WWE Raw 2, WWE 2K17 (as DLC),[53] WWE 2K18 and WWE 2K19.

Personal life

Moore grew up in Dallas, Texas.[5] As a young fan of professional wrestling, Moore stated that the Von Erichs were her favorite wrestlers. She has a third degree black belt in taekwondo and also has experience in kickboxing and boxing.

In mid-2001, Moore, along with Tazz, Al Snow, and Tori, became a trainer on the MTV reality TV series Tough Enough.[22] It was her first time training other wrestlers.[22] On the show, she helped train future WWE wrestlers Nidia and Maven.[54] In 2002, Moore competed on a special WWF superstar edition of Fear Factor, coming in second place to Matt Hardy.[55]

Championships and accomplishments

Moore during her speech of induction at the WWE Hall of Fame in April 2016
Moore during her speech of induction at the WWE Hall of Fame in April 2016

Luchas de Apuestas record

Winner (wager) Loser (wager) Location Date Notes
Dirty White Girl (hair) Miss Texas (hair) Memphis, Tennessee August 12, 1991 [Note 1]
Miss Texas (hair) Lauren Davenport (title) Memphis, Tennessee November 23, 1992 [Note 2]
Miss Texas (hair) Uptown Karen (hair) Memphis, Tennessee June 5, 1995 [Note 3]

Footnotes

  1. ^ Mixed tag team match with Miss Texas and Eric Embry vs. Dirty White Girl and Jeff Jarrett
  2. ^ Miss Texas' hair vs. Davenport's USWA Women's Championship
  3. ^ Non-title match

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Jackie Moore's profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  2. ^ "Texas Births". Family Tree Legends. Retrieved May 28, 2009.
  3. ^ "Jacqueline joins the WWE Hall of Fame Class of 2016". WWE. Retrieved February 13, 2018.
  4. ^ a b c Marvez, Alex (May 11, 2007). "Mighty mite Moore takes on all comers". Rocky Mountain News. Archived from the original on August 25, 2007. Retrieved May 24, 2009.
  5. ^ a b c Conway, Tom (June 24, 2005). "Jacqueline, former Miss Texas, ready to take on the competition at Cove". South Bend Tribune Correspondent. Cite journal requires |journal= (help) Copy available at [1]
  6. ^ Gerweck, Steve. "Jacqueline Profile". Gerweck.net. Archived from the original on August 20, 2008. Retrieved December 20, 2008.
  7. ^ "Women Wrestling Video and DVD". Retrieved October 16, 2010.
  8. ^ a b c d Duncan, Royal and Gary Will (2006). Wrestling Title Histories (4th ed.). Archeus Communications. ISBN 0-9698161-5-4. Information also available at Solie's Title Histories.
  9. ^ Powell, John (August 9, 1997). "Hogan goes wild on Luger". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  10. ^ Powell, John (October 27, 1997). "Hogan pays the Piper". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  11. ^ "Marc Mero introduces Jacqueline to WWE: Raw, June 1, 1998". WWE.com. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  12. ^ Powell, John (July 27, 1998). "Austin and Taker win tag team gold". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  13. ^ "Rena Mero". AskMen. Archived from the original on June 2, 2009. Retrieved May 23, 2009.
  14. ^ Powell, John (August 31, 1998). "Ladder match dominates SummerSlam". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  15. ^ a b "History of the Women's Championship". World Wrestling Entertainment. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  16. ^ "Women's Championship History: Jacqueline's reign (1)". World Wrestling Entertainment. Archived from the original on June 2, 2009. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  17. ^ Powell, John (November 16, 1998). "The Rock wins Survivor Series tourney". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  18. ^ a b "PMS's profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved May 28, 2009.
  19. ^ Powell, John (December 14, 1998). "Foley screwed again". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved January 5, 2009.
  20. ^ a b c Reynolds, R. D. and Randy Baer (2003). WrestleCrap: The Very Worst of Pro Wrestling. ECW Press. p. 222. ISBN 1-55022-584-7.
  21. ^ "Harvey Wippleman makes WWE history: Jan. 31, 2000". WWE.com. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  22. ^ a b c d e Paulson, Chris (October 3, 2004). "Interview with Jacqueline Moore". WrestlingDotCom. Archived from the original on March 14, 2007. Retrieved August 1, 2008.
  23. ^ McNeill, Pat (2002). The Tables All Were Broken: McNeill's Take on the End of Professional Wrestling. iUniverse. p. 36. ISBN 0-595-22404-0.
  24. ^ Powell, John (November 19, 2001). "WWF pulls out Survivor Series win". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  25. ^ a b Molinaro, John F. (December 10, 2001). "Jericho new WWF World Champion". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  26. ^ McAvennie, Michael (2003). "WWE The Yearbook: 2003 Edition". Pocket Books. p. 28.
  27. ^ "Armageddon 2002 Results". World Wrestling Entertainment. Archived from the original on February 19, 2008. Retrieved May 28, 2009.
  28. ^ Powell, John (May 19, 2003). "J-Day just pure vomit". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  29. ^ "Cruiserweight Championship History: Chavo Guerrero's reign". World Wrestling Entertainment. Archived from the original on April 23, 2007. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  30. ^ Hamilton, Ian (2006). Wrestling's Sinking Ship. Lulu.com. p. 259. ISBN 1-4116-1210-8.
  31. ^ Clevett, Jason (November 8, 2004). "Victory Road bombs". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  32. ^ Kapur, Bob (December 6, 2004). "TNA Turning Point a success". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  33. ^ Sokol, Chris (January 15, 2007). "Cage, Angle on top after Final Resolution". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  34. ^ Sokol, Chris (February 12, 2007). "Christian retains belt Against All Odds". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  35. ^ Sokol, Chris (March 12, 2007). "Samoa Joe denied at Destination X". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  36. ^ Sokol, Chris (April 16, 2007). "Lockdown pulled down by gimmick matches". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  37. ^ Aldren, Mike (July 4, 2009). "Jacqueline's TNA profile gets removed though remains with TNA as a backstage agent". Wrestling Global Newsletter.
  38. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 17, 2009. Retrieved July 15, 2009.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  39. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 18, 2009. Retrieved July 15, 2009.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  40. ^ Tedesco, Mike (June 14, 2011). "Spoilers: Impact Wrestling for June 16". WrestleView. Archived from the original on June 22, 2011. Retrieved June 14, 2011.
  41. ^ Keller, Wade (June 16, 2011). "Keller's TNA Impact report 6/16: Ongoing coverage of Slammiversary fallout on Spike TV". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved June 16, 2011.
  42. ^ Boutwell, Josh (June 24, 2011). "Impact Wrestling Results - 6/23/11". WrestleView. Archived from the original on July 2, 2011. Retrieved June 24, 2011.
  43. ^ Baxendell, Matt (July 7, 2011). "Bax's TNA Impact Wrestling report 7/7: Complete Coverage of 300th Episode, Will Mr. Anderson Join Immortal?". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved July 8, 2011.
  44. ^ Keller, Wade (July 21, 2011). "Keller's TNA Impact Wrestling report 7/21: Ongoing "virtual time" report on Sting title win fallout". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved July 21, 2011.
  45. ^ Boutwell, Josh (August 19, 2011). "Impact Wrestling Results - 8/18/11". WrestleView. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  46. ^ Boutwell, Josh (September 2, 2011). "Impact Wrestling Results - 9/1/11". WrestleView. Archived from the original on October 3, 2012. Retrieved September 2, 2011.
  47. ^ Tedesco, Mike (November 28, 2011). "Jackie Moore's TNA contract has expired". WrestleView. Archived from the original on December 4, 2011. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
  48. ^ a b Bobby, Melok (March 14, 2016). "Jacqueline to be inducted into WWE Hall of Fame's Class of 2016". WWE. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
  49. ^ "THE LATEST MEMBER OF THE WWE HALL OF FAME, UNDERTAKER TO FACE OFF WITH VINCE MCMAHON TONIGHT, REGAL TRIES TO HELP YOUNG WRESTLERS AND MORE". Pro Wrestling Insider. March 14, 2016. Retrieved March 14, 2016.
  50. ^ Richard, Trionfo (April 3, 2016). "COMPLETE WWE WRESTLEMANIA 32 REPORT: THE WOMEN'S TITLE DEBUTS, WHO IS IN CHARGE OF RAW?, ANDRE THE GIANT BATTLE ROYAL, IC TITLE LADDER MATCH, AND MORE IN THE 6 HOURS AND 50 MINUTES OF COVERAGE". PWInsider. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  51. ^ Mike, Tedesco (January 22, 2018). "WWE RAW Results – 1/22/18 (RAW 25th Anniversary from Brooklyn and New York City)". Wrestleview. Retrieved January 29, 2018.
  52. ^ Cory, Strode (January 28, 2018). "FULL ROYAL RUMBLE COVERAGE". PWInsider. Retrieved January 29, 2018.
  53. ^ Matthew, Artus (September 22, 2016). "2K reveals WWE 2K17 DLC, Season Pass and Digital Deluxe Edition details". WWE.com. Retrieved September 30, 2016.
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External links

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