Difference between revisions of "1991-01-26 Robert Quiroga w pts 12 Vincenzo Belcastro, Sports Palace, Capo D'Orlando, Italy - IBF"

From Barry Hugman's History of Championship Boxing
Jump to: navigation, search
(Created page with "1991-01-26 Robert Quiroga w pts 12 Vincenzo Belcastro, Sports Palace, Capo D'Orlando, Italy - IBF. Referee: Al Rothenberg. Scorecards: 117-110, 120-110, 114-115. Taking the fight...")
 
Line 1: Line 1:
1991-01-26 Robert Quiroga w pts 12 Vincenzo Belcastro, Sports Palace, Capo D'Orlando, Italy - IBF. Referee: Al Rothenberg. Scorecards: 117-110, 120-110, 114-115. Taking the fight to Quiroga (114½), the challenger certainly made it difficult for the American to work effectively, as he closed him down, roughed him up and robbed him of his finishing power. According to Dave Parris, the British judge, Belcastro (113¾) was in front at the final bell after pressuring his man successfully, but the other two judges disagreed, leaving the Italian to rue his bad luck.     
+
1991-01-26 [[Robert Quiroga]] w pts 12 [[Vincenzo Belcastro]], Sports Palace, Capo D'Orlando, Italy - IBF. Referee: Al Rothenberg. Scorecards: 117-110, 120-110, 114-115. Taking the fight to Quiroga (114½), the challenger certainly made it difficult for the American to work effectively, as he closed him down, roughed him up and robbed him of his finishing power. According to Dave Parris, the British judge, Belcastro (113¾) was in front at the final bell after pressuring his man successfully, but the other two judges disagreed, leaving the Italian to rue his bad luck.     
  
 
[[Category: 1991 Junior Bantamweight Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: 1991 Junior Bantamweight Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: Junior Bantamweight Division]]
 
[[Category: Junior Bantamweight Division]]

Revision as of 23:00, 4 January 2012

1991-01-26 Robert Quiroga w pts 12 Vincenzo Belcastro, Sports Palace, Capo D'Orlando, Italy - IBF. Referee: Al Rothenberg. Scorecards: 117-110, 120-110, 114-115. Taking the fight to Quiroga (114½), the challenger certainly made it difficult for the American to work effectively, as he closed him down, roughed him up and robbed him of his finishing power. According to Dave Parris, the British judge, Belcastro (113¾) was in front at the final bell after pressuring his man successfully, but the other two judges disagreed, leaving the Italian to rue his bad luck.