Lupe Pintor 14 Career Boxing Fights On 6 DVDs With  Menus
Overall Quality 7.5-9.5
Complete set in chronological order on 6 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
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             LUPE PINTOR 14 fights on 6 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Lupe Pintor vs Rosa
Lupe Pintor vs Roca
Lupe Pintor vs Zarate
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LUPE PINTOR 14 fights on 6 boxing DVDS
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Price $19.95
  ITEM # 935p
Price $120.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $15
 ITEM # 935
  ITEM # 935c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $25
Fights Boxing DVD 6
Lupe Pintor vs Meza
Lupe Pintor vs Payakaroon
Lupe Pintor: The Long Journey documentary
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Lupe Pintor vs Sandoval
Lupe Pintor vs Murata
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Lupe Pintor vs Owen
Lupe Pintor vs Davila II
Lupe Pintor vs Rengifo
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Lupe Pintor vs Teru
Lupe Pintor vs Lee
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Lupe Pintor vs Lujan
Lupe Pintor vs Gomez
Jose Guadalupe Pintor Guzman (born April 13, 1955), better known as Lupe Pintor, is a former world boxing champion from Cuajimalpa, Mexico. Nicknamed El Indio De Cuajimalpa or The Indian From Cuajimalpa, he started boxing professionally in 1974. Pintor is a double World Champion, having held the WBC World Bantamweight Championship from 1978 until 1983 and the WBC World Super Bantamweight Championship from 1985 to 1986. He was involved in some of the most spectacular and controversial contests in boxing history and retired in 1995.
Early life & career
Lupe Pintor was born into a poor, working class family in Cuajimalpa, just outside Mexico City in 1955 and is alleged to have had an extremely violent relationship with his father, eventually forcing him to run away. He lived for a time on the city streets, learning how to look after himself and began boxing professionally in 1974.
He opened his account with a second round knockout of Manuel Vazquez and immediately stepped up to ten round bouts, claiming a decision over Francisco Nunez on his next outing. He suffered his first loss three fights later, when disqualified against Margarito Lozano, but claimed victory in his next eight bouts, seven by knockout, including wins over notalbles Juan Diaz, Rocky Mijares and Willie Jespen.
Pintor first boxed future World Bantamweight Champion Alberto Davila on February 25, 1976, losing a decision over ten rounds then embarked on a winning streak of some twenty two fights in a row. Amongst the fighters he beat during this period were Gerald Hayes - who later conquered Juan Laporte - and Antonio Becerra, one of the few men ever to get the better of Salvador Sanchez.
He then travelled to Puerto Rico, where he lost a ten round decision to Leo Cruz - himself a future world champion. Returning to Mexico, Pintor lost for the second time in a row, carelessly dropping a decision to journeyman Jose Luis Soto. Another winning streak, comprising five fights in a row, all by way of knockout and he was ready for a shot at the world title.
World Champion
Carlos Zarate was Pintor's stable mate and a fellow Mexican. He was an outstanding champion and continues to be rated one of the very best of all Bantamweights. The records however, show that Pintor edged a very close and controversial split decision, following a remarkable contest that saw him hit the canvas in round four. But the judges were so at variance when recording their verdict, that (like already stated) the contest remains a matter of controversy today. Naturally, the new World Champion's relationship with Zarate - already strained - took another hit and Zarate retired in disgust.
Pintor was a busy champion and he began his reign by engaging in three non title bouts, beating Aucencio Melendez by a knockout in the first and avenging his loss to Jose Luis Soto before losing a rematch with Manuel Vazquez by a knockout in six. Then he began to defend his title in earnest, retaining it with a knockout in twelve over Alberto Sandoval in Los Angeles and drawing over fifteen with Eijiro Murata in Tokyo.
His next bout brought a touch of tragedy to his career. He defended against Johnny Owen of Wales in Los Angeles. Many of the fans present and the authors of The Ring's Boxing in The 20th Century, have agreed that the fight should have been stopped during round ten. But it carried on until the close of the twelfth, when Pintor unleashed a savage right hand, knocking his opponent out cold. Owen failed to regain consciousness, lapsed into a coma and died seven weeks later.
Saddened, Pintor encouraged by Owen's family resumed his career by avenging his loss to Davila, retaining the title by unanimous decision. He went on to retain the belt against Jose Uziga again by decision and Jovito Rengifo, by a knockout in eight. He stopped Hurricane Teru in the fifteenth and final round to close 1981 and began 1982, by retaining the title against Seung-Hoon Lee with an eleventh round knockout.