Ray Mancini 14 Career Boxing Fights On 8 DVDs With Menus
Complete set in chronological order on 8 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
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                    RAY MANCINI 14 fights on 8 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Ray Mancini vs Ramirez
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RAY MANCINI 14 fights on 8 boxing DVDS
Price $18.95
  ITEM # 1035p
Price $140.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $14
 ITEM # 1035
  ITEM # 1035c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $24
Overall Quality 8-10
(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.)
Fights Boxing DVD 7
Ray Mancini vs Camacho
Ray Mancini vs Haugen
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Ray Mancini vs Arguello
Ray Mancini vs Valdez
Ray Mancini vs Frias
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Ray Mancini vs Espana
Ray Mancini vs Kim
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Ray Mancini vs Feeney
Ray Mancini vs Romero
Ray Mancini vs Torres
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Ray Mancini vs Chacon
Ray Mancini vs Bramble I
Fights Boxing DVD 6
Ray Mancini vs Bramble II
Ray Mancini – As a boy, Ray would pore over his father’s scrapbook, a collection of brittle-brown newspaper clippings and sepia-toned glossies, inevitably pausing to study the photograph of his father as a young fighter, his features bloodied and swollen, the right eye clenched shut like the seam of a mussel shell.
The elder Mancini had been a No.1 contender in the abundantly talented lightweight division. But his dream of a title shot ended Nov. 10, 1944, near the French town of Metz, when he was hit with shrapnel from a German mortar shell.
At eighteen, after a successful amateur career of fifty fights (with forty-three victories), aged eighteen, he adopted his father’s moniker of ‘Boom Boom’ and turned pro. I was given the nickname as a little kid, ‘Boom Boom Jr.,’ but when I started in the amateurs I was Ray ‘Boom Boom” Mancini. But amateurs don’t put no food on the table. You have to understand, the body only has so many fights in it, whether it be as an amateur or pro. If you have a long amateur career and a short pro career-or vice versa- you still have a certain number of fights in you. Eighteen was the right time for me to turn pro. Eighteen is also when you start to become a man. You’re through with high school. Back in the day, you’d turn eighteen, get out of the house, get a job. It wasn’t like your parents said, ‘We don’t love  you no more’” it was more like, ‘Get your ass out of the house and get a job!’ That’s how it was back then.”
Mancini won his first professional outing on October 18, 1979, against Phil Bowen via a crunching first-round knockout. The Youngstown favorite recalled the contest: “It was a terrific feeling especially because I’d broke my thumb in my last amateur fight, which was in March (1979), so getting back in the ring and winning that first fight by knockout against a big, tall, strong guy was great.
Lightweight championship
On May 16, 1981, Mancini won his first major title be defeating Jorge Morales for the WBC-affiliated NABF Lightweight championship when the referee determined that Morales could not continue after the 9th round. 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 in his next bout on October 3 when he was pitted against Alexis Arguello for his World Boxing Council lightweight title. The event was selected by many (including The Ring and ESPN) 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.
Fights Boxing DVD 8
Ray Mancini: The Good Son