Dwight Muhammad Qawi 20 Career Boxing Fights On 7 DVDs with menus
Overall Quality 8-10
Complete set in chronological order on 7 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
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I received the three DVDs and am completely satisfied. If I want more fights, your site will be my first choice. I'll also recommend you to my friends. Thanks again!
-G. Stapleton
Plymouth, MA
DWIGHT MUHAMMAD QAWI 20 fights on 7 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Rossman
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Scott
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Muhammad I
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DWIGHT MUHAMMAD QAWI 20 fights on 7 boxing DVDS
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Price $19.95
  ITEM # 835p
Price $140.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $15
 ITEM # 835
  ITEM # 835c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $25
Fights Boxing DVD 7
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Salerno
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Louis
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Lainhart
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Miller
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Martin
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Muhammad II
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Davis I
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs M. Spinks
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Davis II
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Greer
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Crous (HL)
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs L. Spinks
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Holyfield I
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Murphy
Fights Boxing DVD 6
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Holyfield II
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Foreman
Dwight Muhammad Qawi vs Hunter
Dwight Muhammad Qawi (born Dwight Braxton: January 5, 1953) is an American former professional boxer who won world titles at light heavyweight and cruiserweight. He was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 2004.
Qawi, then known as Dwight Braxton, was born in Baltimore, Maryland, but grew up in Camden, New Jersey, where he got involved with crime at a young age. He was eventually convicted of armed robbery and spent around five years in prison.
It was at Rahway that Braxton found his place in life. The prison had an extensive boxing program and one of its inmates, James Scott, was a light heavyweight title contender who fought several times inside the prison itself. Braxton took up the sport and when he was released from prison in 1978, immediately became a professional boxer. Qawi's style was most often likened to Joe Frazier and with good reason as he had trained in Frazier's Philadelphia gym as a professional. He converted to Islam in the early 80's and had his name changed from Dwight Braxton to Dwight Muhammad Qawi.
Professional career
He went 1-1-1 in his first three pro fights, but then reeled off 14 straight victories to move into the world rankings at light heavyweight. The last of those wins came on September 5, 1981, when Braxton returned to Rahway to fight Scott, with the winner promised a shot at Matthew Saad Muhammad's WBC world championship belt. Braxton won a unanimous 10 round decision.
On December 19 of the same year, Braxton faced Saad Muhammad in Atlantic City. The ex-convict was the underdog against Saad, one of the most popular fighters of his generation and a fellow Hall of Famer, but Braxton defeated him on a 10th round technical knockout and became a world champion for the first time. It was shortly after this that he announced his conversion to Islam and changed his name.
He defended the title three times in the next 15 months, knocking out Jerry Martin, Saad Muhammad a second time and Eddie Davis. On March 18, 1983, he lost a close but unanimous decision to WBA champion Michael Spinks in a unification bout.
Qawi felt that making the division's 175 pound weight limit had drained him physically, and resolved to seek another world title in the newly created cruiserweight division. Freed of the need to fight to keep his weight down, Qawi reeled off another series of wins and claimed the WBA cruiserweight title on July 7, 1985, knocking out Piet Crous in Crous' native South Africa.
He won two more fights, including a victory over former world heavyweight titlist Leon Spinks, before accepting a challenge from Olympian Evander Holyfield on July 12, 1986. The fight, in Holyfield's hometown of Atlanta, went the full 15 rounds with Holyfield winning a split decision.
After the loss to Holyfield, Qawi fought off on on for the next 12 years, but never regained a world title. He rematched with Holyfield in 1987 for the WBA and IBF cruiserweight titles, but was stopped in the fourth round.
After a short stint in the heavyweight ranks, where in 1988 he lost to George Foreman by knockout in seven rounds, being forced to quit from exhaustion, he tried to regain the cruiserweight title. On November 27, 1989, he dropped a split decision to Robert Daniels for Holyfield's vacated WBA title.
Qawi retired in 1999 at the age of 46, with a career record of 41 wins, 11 losses and one draw, with 25 wins by way of knockout. Currently, he works as a boxing trainer in New Jersey.
In 1998, Dwight began working at the Lighthouse, a drug and alcohol rehabilitation center in Mays Landing, New Jersey. He works with both adults and adolescents and is a patient advocate.