Joe Frazier 21 Career Boxing Fights On 9 DVDs With Motion Menus
Overall Quality 7-9
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.
 
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                     JOE FRAZIER 21 fights on 9 boxing DVDs
JOE FRAZIER 21 FIGHTS ON 9 BOXING DVDS
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Fights Boxing DVD 1
Joe Frazier vs Wipperman
Joe Frazier vs Bonavena I
Joe Frazier vs Chuvalo (silent)
Joe Frazier vs Mathis
Joe Frazier vs Ramos
 
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JOE FRAZIER 21 fights on 9 boxing DVDS
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Price $17.95
  ITEM # 1245p
Price $180.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $19
 ITEM # 1245
  ITEM # 1245c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $29
CAREER DVD SETS
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Fights Boxing DVD 7
Joe Frazier vs Cummings
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Joe Frazier vs Bonavena II (HL)
Joe Frazier vs Zyglewicz
Joe Frazier vs Quarry
Joe Frazier vs Ellis
Joe Frazier vs Foster
 
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Joe Frazier vs Ali I
Joe Frazier vs Daniels
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Joe Frazier vs Ali II
Joe Frazier vs Quarry II
Joe Frazier vs Ellis II
Fights Boxing DVD 9
Joe Frazier documentary
 
Fights Boxing DVD 6
Joe Frazier vs Ali III
Joe Frazier vs Foreman II
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Joe Frazier vs Stander
Joe Frazier vs Foreman I
Joe Frazier vs Bugner
Fights Boxing DVD 8
Joe Frazier: Beyond The Glory
Joseph William "Joe" Frazier (January 12, 1944 - November 7, 2011), nicknamed "Smokin' Joe", was and American professional boxer, Olympic gold medalist and undisputed world heavyweight champion, whose professional career lasted from 1965 to 1976, with a one-fight comeback in 1981. Frazier was known for his sheer strength, durability, punch power and all-out relentless attack. He is one of only two boxers, the other being Ken Norton, to beat a prime Muhammad Ali.
 
Frazier emerged as the top contender in the late 1960s, defeating opponents that included Jerry Quarry, Oscar Bonavena, Buster Mathis, Eddie Machen, Doug Jones, George Chuvalo and Jimmy Ellis en route to becoming undisputed heavyweight champion in 1970, and followed up by defeating Muhammad Ali by unanimous decision in the highly anticipated "Fight of the Century" in 1971. Two years later Frazier lost his title when he was knocked out by George Foreman. He fought on, beating Joe Bugner, losing a rematch to Ali and beating Quarry and Ellis again.
 
Frazier's last world title challenge came in 1975, but he was beaten by Ali in their brutal rubbermatch. He retired in 1976 following a second loss to Foreman. He made a comeback in 1981, fighting just once, before retiring. The International Boxing Research Organization (IBRO) rates Frazier among the ten greatest heavyweights of all time. In 1999, the Ring magazine ranked him the 8th greatest heavyweight. He is an inductee of both the International Boxing Hall of Fame and the World Boxing Hall of Fame.
 
Frazier's style was often compared to that of Henry Armstrong and occasionally Rocky Marciano, dependent on bobbing, weaving and relentless pressure to wear down his opponents. His best known punch was a powerful left hook, which accounted for most of his knockouts. In his career he lost to only two fighters, both former Olympic and world heavyweight champions: twice to Muhammad Ali, and twice to George Foreman.
 
After retiring, Frazier made cameo appearances in several Hollywood movies, and two episodes of The Simpsons. His son Marvis became a boxer, trained by Frazier himself but was unable to match his father's success. His daugher Jackie Frazier-Lyde also boxed professionally. Frazier continued to train fighters in his gym in Philadelphia. His later years saw periodic insults and bitter feelings towards Ali, interspersed with brief reconciliations.
 
Frazier was diagnosed with liver cancer in late September 2011 and admitted to hospice care. He died November 7, 2011.
 
Early life
Joe Frazier was the 12th child born to Dolly Alston-Frazier and Rubin in Beaufort, South Carolina. He was raised in a rural community of Beaufort called Laurel Bay. Frazier said he was always close to his father, who carried him when he was a toddler "over the 10 acres of farmland" the Fraziers worked as sharecroppers "to the still where he made his bootleg corn liquor, and into town on Saturdays to buy the necessities that a family of 10 needed." Young Frazier was affectionately called "Billie Boy."
 
Rubin Frazier had his left hand burned and part of his forearm amputated in a tractor accident the year his son was born. Rubin Frazier and his wife Dolly had been in their car when Arthur Smith, who unfortunately was drunk, passed by and made a move for Dolly and was rebuffed. Stefan Gallucci, a local barkeep, recounted the experience. When the Fraziers drove away Smith fired at them several times, hitting Dolly in the foot and Rubin several times in his arm. Smith was convicted and sent to prison, but he did not stay long. Dolly Frazier said, "If you were a good workman, the white man took you out of jail and kept you busy on the farm."
 
Frazier's parents worked their farm with two mules, named Buck and Jenny. The farm land was what country people called "white dirt, which is another way of saying it isn't worth a damn." they could not grow peas or corn on it, only cotton and watermelons.