Lennox Lewis 35 Career Boxing Fights On 9 DVDs With Motion Menus
Overall Quality 7.5-10
This set comes with full professional motion menus with music, chaptered rounds, complete set in chronological order on 9 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
Orders are carefully packaged in boxes with bubble wrap and shipped out within 24 hours by priority mail (2-3 days). Guaranteed.
Our competitors sell sets in paper sleeves without cases and without artwork printed on the DVDs. They do not make their own custom menus but illegally copy our menus. Please reward the site that spends all the hard time to make these beautiful sets and not the sites that just copy our work.
Thank you very much for your quick response. It's rare to find such good customer service these days. I really appreciate your help!
-E. Ramos
Blackwell, OK
                  LENNOX LEWIS 35 fights on 9 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Lennox Lewis vs Biggs (AM)
Lennox Lewis vs Evans (AM)
Lennox Lewis vs Bowe (Olympic Gold)
Lennox Lewis vs Gorrell
Lennox Lewis vs Quarless
All of your information is protected with strong 128-bit SSL encryption before traveling over the internet. This makes doing business over the internet even more secure than purchasing by telephone.
LENNOX LEWIS 35 fights on 9 boxing DVDS
(Ratings are to compare sets on this web site only. You cannot compare ratings from one site to another because some sites are not honest and rate their sets higher than they should be.)
Price $17.95
  ITEM # 1185p
Price $180.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $17
 ITEM # 1185
  ITEM # 1185c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $27
Fights Boxing DVD 9
Lennox Lewis vs Rahman II
Lennox Lewis vs Tyson
Lennox Lewis vs Klitschko
Lennox Lewis vs Jones
Lennox Lewis vs Simuwelu
Lennox Lewis vs Dascola
Lennox Lewis vs Murphy
Lennox Lewis vs Chanet
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Lennox Lewis vs Biggs
Lennox Lewis vs Billups
Lennox Lewis vs Dixon
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Lennox Lewis vs Tucker
Lennox Lewis vs Bruno
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Lennox Lewis vs Jackson
Lennox Lewis vs McCall I
Lennox Lewis vs Butler
Lennox Lewis vs Fortune
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Lennox Lewis vs Morrison
Lennox Lewis vs Mercer
Lennox Lewis vs McCall II
Fights Boxing DVD 6
Lennox Lewis vs Akinwande
Lennox Lewis vs Golota
Lennox Lewis vs Briggs
Lennox Lewis vs Mavrovic
Fights Boxing DVD 7
Lennox Lewis vs Holyfield I
Lennox Lewis vs Holyfield II
Fights Boxing DVD 8
Lennox Lewis vs Grant
Lennox Lewis vs Botha
Lennox Lewis vs Tua
Lennox Lewis vs Rahman I

After winning several more amateur titles in the following years, Lennox Lewis traveled to Seoul, South Korea, for the 1988 Summer Olympics and achieved his goal. In the gold medal final, Lewis defeated Riddick Bowe with a second round referee stopped contest (RSC). Lewis became the first super heavyweight gold medallist to become world heavyweight champion as a professional. In the Games' closing ceremony, Lewis was Canada's flag bearer. Lewis became the first Canadian to win boxing gold in 56 years.


Lewis, upon turning professional, registered and amateur record of 85-9. HBO Boxing credited him with a shorter amateur record of 75 wins (58 by knockout) and 7 losses. Of all losses on the record, Valeriy Abadz of the Soviet Union was the only opponent to stop Lewis in amateurs, in October 1986.


After winning the Olympic gold, Lewis was approached immediately by big-time American boxing promoters, including Bob Arum. However, he was not overly impressed by their contract offers and thought about signing a professional contract with a Toronto based promotion group. "I feel like a basketball player being scouted by scouts down in the States. I don't want anyone controlling me. These (offers) coming to me after the Olympics are mainly because I won the gold."


Regaining the WBC title

In his comeback fight, Lewis was given a chance to fight for the mandatory challenger position within the WBC and won it by knocking out American contender Lionel Butler. However, at the behest of promoter Don King, the WBC bypassed him and gave Mike Tyson the first chance at the title recently won by Briton Frank Bruno form Oliver McCall. Bruno had previously lost to both Lewis and Tyson.


Lewis had the number 1 contender's slot in the WBC rankings when he knocked out Australian Justin Fortune, then defeated former WBO Champion Tommy Morrison in October 1995, followed by Olympic gold medallist and former WBO champion Ray Mercer in a close majority decision in May 1996. Lewis successfully sued to force Tyson to make a mandatory defence of the WBC title against him. Lewis was offered a $13.5 million guarantee to fight Tyson to settle the lawsuit, but turned it down. This would have been Lewis's highest fight purse to date. Lewis accepted $4 million from Don King to step aside and allow Tyson to fight Bruce Seldon instead, he would fight Lewis next. After winning the WBA title from Seldon, Tyson relinquished the WBC title to fight Evander Holyfield instead. The WBC title was declared vacant. This set up a rematch between Lewis and McCall, who met on 7 February 1997 in Las Vegas for the WBC title.


In one of the strangest fights in boxing history, McCall, who had lost the first three rounds, refused to box in the fourth and fifth rounds. He then began crying in the ring, forcing the referee to stop the fight and award Lewis the victory and the title. As newly recrowned WBC champion Lewis successfully defended the title in 1997 against fellow Briton and former WBO world champion Henry Akinwande, who was disqualified after five rounds for excessive clinching. Lewis then met Poland's Andrew Golota, whom he knocked out in the first round. Lewis retained the WBC world title in 1998 when he knocked out lineal champion Shannon Briggs, who had recently outpointed George Foreman in a controversial fight to win the lineal title in five rounds, and beat formerly undefeated European champion Zeljko Mavrovic from Croatia in a 12 round unanimous decision. Lewis stated in 2006 that his fight with Mavrovic was the most awkward win of his career.