Danny Lopez 13 Career Boxing Fights On 4 DVDs With  Menus
Overall Quality 7-9.5
Complete set in chronological order on 4 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 so much for sending my order so quickly. I still can't believe I received it ony 2 days after I ordered it... I will definitely be ordering from you again.
-T. Wright
Fort Smith, AR
                 DANNY LOPEZ 13 fights on 4 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Danny Lopez vs Kurosawa
Danny Lopez vs Chacon
Danny Lopez vs Cruz
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.
DANNY LOPEZ 13 fights on 4 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 # 760p
Price $80.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $12
 ITEM # 760
  ITEM # 760c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $17
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Danny Lopez vs Sanchez I
Danny Lopez vs Sanchez II
Danny Lopez vs Rodriguez
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Danny Lopez vs Olivares
Danny Lopez vs Hafey
Danny Lopez vs Kotey II
Danny Lopez vs De Paula
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Danny Lopez vs Malvares
Danny Lopez vs Castanon
Danny Lopez vs Ayala

Danny Lopez was born in Fort Duchesne, Utah on July 6th, 1952, mixed of Ute Indian, Mexican and Irish heritage. He had a difficult childhood and was taken into care when he was eight years old.

"My father left my mother with eight kids and the state took the three youngest ones. I was one of them," Lopez told RingTV. "They placed us in foster care. I lived with different aunts and uncles in Utah on the reservation."

"My brother Leonard boxed in the Marines and my brother Ernie boxed at Stans Boxing Club. It was because of them that I wanted to box. I took it up when I was 16."

During his amateur career, Lopez won regional Golden Gloves tournaments and estimates he had around 50 amateur contests. He migrated to Los Angeles and turned pro in 1971.

He became a popular local attraction over the next couple of years, regularly fighting at the Olympic Auditorium and, later, the Forum. His older brother Ernier was also a talented boxer who twice unsuccessfully challenged Jose Napoles for the welterweight title.

Other than a bad spell from 1974 into early 1975, when he lost three of four, including a war with Bobby Chacon, Lopez won all his bouts. He had beaten four-time world title challenger Chucho Castillo (TKO 2), former 118-pound kingpin Ruben Olivares (KO 7) and seasoned contender Art Hafey (TKO 7).

Those victories set him up to challenge and win the WBC title in the fall of 1976.

"Probably winning the (WBC) featherweight title over in Ghana, Africa, from David Kotey, that was my proudest moment," Lopez said. "I had to run at 4:00 a.m in the morning; it was hotter than heck over there. The people were nice. I think the people thought he was going to beat me.

"When they announced I had won the title, you could hear 15 Americans stand up and cheer for me out of 100,000 people in the soccer stadium.''

His most notable defense was a hellacious was with Mike Ayala. It took place in his challenger's backyard of San Antonio, Texas. "Little Red" dropped Ayala twice before stopping his rival in the 15th round in The Ring Magazine's "Fight of the Year" for 1979.

In early 1980, Lopez yielded his title to Sanchez in a terrific all-action encounter, in the 13th round. They met in a rematch that summer. Lopez again tried to use his methodical pressure to break down the Mexican, who wa able to outbox him and stop him in the penultimate round.

"Salvador was a smart fighter," he said of the 27 frenetic rounds he shared with Shanchez. "He could move; he could punch. I never could hit the guy. He was a special fighter."

Lopez retired before making an ill-advised one-off comeback that ended in defeat, leaving his record at (42-6, 39 knockouts) In 2010, Lopez was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame.

Lopez, now 66, is married to Bonnie; they live in Chino Hills, California and have three sons and six grandchildren. He enjoys playing in golf tournaments, going for walks, watching movies and using Facebook.