Edwin Rosario 22 Career Boxing Fights On 5 DVDs With Menus
Overall Quality 8-10
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Complete set in chronological order on 5 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
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               EDWIN ROSARIO 22 fights on 5 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Edwin Rosario vs Polanco
Edwin Rosario vs Charles
Edwin Rosario vs Viruet
Edwin Rosario vs Ramirez I
Edwin Rosario vs Davis
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EDWIN ROSARIO 22 fights on 5 boxing DVDS
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Price $15.95
  ITEM # 665p
Price $100.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $13
 ITEM # 665
  ITEM # 665c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $23
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Edwin Rosario vs Swift
Edwin Rosario vs Garza
Edwin Rosario vs Hiranaka
Edwin Rosario vs Robinson
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Edwin Rosario vs Ramirez II
Edwin Rosario vs Randall
Edwin Rosario vs Montoya
Edwin Rosario vs Camacho
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Edwin Rosario vs Bramble
Edwin Rosario vs Chavez
Edwin Rosario vs Cerna
Edwin Rosario vs Gandarilla
Edwin Rosario vs Minaya
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Edwin Rosario vs Gallardo
Edwin Rosario vs Benson
Edwin Rosario vs Jones
Edwin Rosario vs Nazario II

Edwin Rosario was born March 19th, 1963 in Ingenio, a barrio of Toa Baja. His mother, Isabel, was a nurse's aide, and his father, Antonio, was a fisherman with a passion for cockfights, which are legal in Puerto Rico. Rosario later shared his father's love for cockfights and opened an arena where cockfights are held.

Growing up, Rosario was given the nickname Chapo, a shortened version of chaparrito, which means "little man." At age 9 he wandered into the Lecittown Gym in his neighborhood and became one of the best students of the trainer Manny Sciaca, who turned Rosario into one of the most skilled fighters to come from Puerto Rico.

Rosario won his first world championship in 1983, defeating Jose Luis Ramirez in a 12-round decision for the World Boxing Council lightweight title. In 1986, Rosario lost the title to Hector Camacho in a controversial split decision at Madison Square Garden. Later in 1986, he knocked out Livingstone Bramble in the second round for the World Boxing Association lightweight championshiop. Rosario kept the title until 1990, when he was stopped in the 11th round by Julio Cesar Chavez.


In Renaissance France, a duel to the death might have followed that kind of slight. On June 13th, 1986 what followed in the ring was nearly as brutal at times, the two men battling for personal and national pride. A far cry from the defensive fighter he would become, some say as the result of this fight, Camacho went to war with Rosario in the early going and paid the price.

In the fifth round, a left hook seemed to startle Camacho, who for the first time in his professional career was in real trouble. Rosario swarmed to the body, but especially to the head, like a man possessed. Two minutes remained in the round, a seemingly impossible amount of time for a staggered champion. But somehow, some way, Camacho weathered the storm and earned his nickname under fire. Macho was more than a gimmick.

The Partisan Puerto Rican crowd was split down the middle. Camacho was one of the sport's top rising stars and had grown up in New York's Spanish Harlem. But Rosario was closer to the ideal warrior that fans from the island embraced, and there was something a little too Hollwood about Camacho, even then, for many fans' tastes.

Camacho, training out of Florida, felt the tension a bit, letting his facade of indifference slip to The New York Times:

"I spent $7,800 on tickets that I gave away. And some of those bums I gave free tickets to came to see me get knocked out, "Camacho told the newspaper.
Those fans would have to live with the disappointment. Rosario's failure to finish emboldened Camacho. He controlled the middle of the fight with fast feet, a steady jab and a couple of low blows that took the fight out of Rosario, who seemed to have spent himself in the fifth ring to batter Camacho senseless.