Pipino Cuevas 20 Career Boxing Fights On 4 DVDs With Motion Menus
Overall Quality 8-9.5 
Complete set in chronological order on 4 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
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                 PIPINO CUEVAS 20 fights on 4 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Pipino Cuevas vs Oropeza
Pipino Cuevas vs Cruz
Pipino Cuevas vs Palacios
Pipino Cuevas vs Espada I
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PIPINO CUEVAS 20 fights on 4 boxing DVDS
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Price $19.95
  ITEM # 850p
Price $80.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $13
 ITEM # 850
  ITEM # 850c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $18
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Pipino Cuevas vs Hearns
Pipino Cuevas vs Hansen
Pipino Cuevas vs Duran
Pipino Cuevas vs Bravo
Pipino Cuevas vs Hwang
Pipino Cuevas vs Montes
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Pipino Cuevas vs Baca
Pipino Cuevas vs Campanino
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Pipino Cuevas vs Backus
Pipino Cuevas vs Ranzany
Jose Isidro "Pipino" Cuevas Gonzalez (born December 27, 1957 in Santo Tomas de los Platanos, Mexico) is a Mexican former world champion boxer at the welterweight division.
Cuevas was inducted into both the International Boxing Hall of Fame, and the World Boxing Hall of Fame.
Professional career
Cuevas turned professional at age 14; he won only seven of his first twelve bouts but eventually put together an eight bout winning streak before losing to Andy Price. On July 17, 1976, he received a shot at the WBA welterweight title against champion Angel Espada. Cuevas pulled off an upset victory by knocking Espada to the canvas three times in the second round. Cuevas then defended his title against Shoji Tsujimoto.
One of the greatest wins of his career was against Argentinian Miguel Angel Campanino, who boasted an impressive record (84-4-4), including a thirty-two fight winning streak. Once again, Pipino disposed of his challenger before the end of the second round.
On June 8, 1977, he faced veteran Clyde Gray who had only been stopped twice in his entire career which included fifty-eight wins. Yet again, Cuevas pulled off another second round knockout. A few months later, Cuevas returned to the ring for a rematch against Espada. This time Cuevas defeated Espada in the eleventh round after he sustained a broken jaw. On March 4, 1978, he disposed of Harold Weston in the ninth round after Weston also sustained a broken jaw like Cuevas' previous challenger. Cuevas then defeated former champion Billy Backus in one round. On September 9, 1978, he defeated hometown favorite Pete Ranzany (40-2-1) in Sacramento, California via a second round knockout. He defeated Scott Clark (28-1-0) in another second round knockout. Cuevas' next title defense went the distance in a unanimous decision win against the durable Randy Shields (33-5-1). On December 8, 1979, he faced Espada for a third time, stopping him in the tenth round. Cuevas then defeated South African national champion Harold Volbrecht by fifth round knockout.
Loss of Title
Cuevas finally lost his title in 1980 to the undefeated and up and coming hometown hero Thomas Hearns in Detroit. The much taller and lankier Hearns was able to use his reach to his advantage as he kept Cuevas at a distance and knocked him out in the second round. Cuevas' talent began to decline after that loss; the most notable opponent he faced was Roberto Duran, who stopped him in the fourth round in the spring of 1983. He also lost to former world title challenger Jun Sok-Hwang and future or former world champions Jorge Vaca and Lupe Aquino before finally retiring in 1989.
Pipino Cuevas finished with a career record of 35 wins, 15 losses, 0 draws, with 31 knockouts. He fought during a period when an unusual number of accomplished welterweights were active: Sugar Ray Leonard, Wilfred Benitez, Carlos Palomino, Thomas Hearns, and Roberto Duran, although his reign had nearly come to an end as Leonard, Benitez, Hearns, and Duran emerged as welterweight champions. Cuevas successfully defended his welterweight title eleven times over a four year span. During his reign as champion, Cuevas fought the best opposition available to him. In total, the opponents he faced throughout his career had a combined record of 505-70-29. In 2003, The Ring listed Cuevas as number thirty-one on their list of the 100 greatest punchers of all time. In 2002, Cuevas became a member of the International Boxing Hall of Fame.
Cuevas is the owner of a restaurant and a security company in Mexico City. At one point of his career, he was also the owner of a famos sports and luxury car collection, and he was one of the first boxers to sport a golden tooth. Most people probably know him for his nickname Pipino, which is far more used to refer to him than Jose by fight commentators and magazine writers.
Pipino Cuevas vs Gray
Pipino Cuevas vs Espada II
Pipino Cuevas vs Weston
Pipino Cuevas vs Clarke
Pipino Cuevas vs Shields
Pipino Cuevas vs Volbrecht