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Watch Countdown to Canelo vs. Chavez Jr.

70 min 2017

Televised PPV Fight feature Canelo VS. Chavez Jr.

Leigh Simons

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Wednesday, 08 Jul 2020 10:01

In the year of 2014, when the boxing world was dominated by Floyd Mayweather Jr. and Manny Pacquiao and everyone was bracing for the next great boxing fight, Showtime/Showtime Boxing set out to give the boxing fans a boxing match that they have never seen. There are three things that are not included in the 'Fight to End All Fights' match. 1. The Boxer Himself, 2. The Money Pit, and 3. The Media/In-Depth Scorecard. In short, this is a boxing match between the Biggest Goliath to ever Live (Ray Beltran Jr.) and the Biggest Goliath in boxing history (Cris "The Chin" Stevenson). There are 3 stages in the match. Stage 1: The Beginnings. What could you expect from a boxing match in the mid 80s? Not much to look at. If you're looking for knockout blows, fireworks, or any of the other "surprises" that make boxing such a spectacle then this isn't the fight for you. If you want a decent boxing match then this is your match. Stage 2: The Boxing Match. This is when you start to see the results of the fight and the surprise factor. After the first round, the scorecard in boxing circles starts to take on a more dramatic arc. Some are more exciting than others, but the first round was a solid punch-and-clap. Stage 3: The Finale. After the last round, there is a long, in-depth fight analysis. How far can the fight go? What can the fighter do? What has been learned? These are the three points that comprise the end of the fight. This is a good-looking boxing movie that's a bit too long. We spend too much time with what should have been a punch-and-clap fight but ended up as a spectacular knockout. The performances of Ray Beltran Jr., Victor Ortiz, Carl Frampton, and Dominic Breazeale are the highlight of the movie. The main issue with the film is the lengthy second half. The second half tries to do too much. It does more than it's budget can handle, and the result is a film that was either overlong, too short, or too long. It's a good-looking movie, but the second half is too long. This movie will not change the boxing world and you should watch it to see what this man of "50 Cent" fame could have done with a $5 million budget and a 30-
Monday, 25 May 2020 00:08

The first thing I thought when I heard the news about Mayweather vs. Canelo was that there would be no way to possibly top the blockbuster Box Office of the Mayweather-Pacquiao bout of 2013, which quickly passed the 2-million mark and went on to gross an estimated $170 million, with a total of 2.3 million paid in box office receipts. Mayweather vs. Canelo will certainly surpass that high water mark. The production, talent and planning of this film is completely unlike anything we have seen. Mayweather vs. Canelo is the very first Mayweather vs. Canelo fight film that we will see on the big screen. The film is packed with action, drama, and love. The acting is superb, and there is even some good chemistry between the leads. The writing is the best thing about the film, as it comes across as straight from the heart and rather tells the story in a way that it feels very real, instead of trying to make it look like something it's not. The dialogue is very well written, and the writing is very well done. The writing gives the film a good foundation, which helps the story flow well. The film really starts to shine with the first fight, which is the first of many fights that Mayweather vs. Canelo will take. The fights in this film are better than most of what has come out of boxing in recent years, and it certainly delivers on the action and drama. The fight scenes are not overly spectacular, but are very well choreographed, and you know exactly what's coming. The fight scenes are not the most realistic boxing I've ever seen, but they are very well done. Mayweather vs. Canelo is the best boxing film I've seen in a very long time. There are no real flaws in the film, and everything is completely believable. The only real flaw is the ending. The ending feels very rushed, but at the same time it feels rushed and boring, because it feels like a real ending for the film. The ending feels very much like it should have been used earlier in the film, but it never is, and we are left with the conclusion that we are already used to, which is also the main flaw with the film. The writing in this film is also very well done. This film is a great beginning to an excellent career of boxing. If there is any question of why I rated this film a 9 out of 10, it is the acting. I have never seen better acting in any movie. The actors are all very well cast
Thursday, 14 May 2020 01:12

The first of the two main episodes (and "expanded" one) that Banderas and Pena play in the film begins with a TV movie from the 1960s about a drug kingpin (played by George C. Scott) who is captured by a gang of thugs in the Mexican desert. While awaiting his capture, he is seduced by a beautiful woman and gives in to temptation in exchange for $100,000. When the plot is finally revealed, the only two witnesses to the kidnapping are a rugged-looking, helicopter-sporting cop named Luis Morales and an older police captain (played by the now-legendary Antonio Banderas) who is working with Morales and the female hostage. Morales immediately suspects that the big drug lord is the male kidnap victim and starts to track him down, as does the police captain. It's here where Banderas, Pena, and the other "team" of actors suddenly emerge as both a credible and enjoyable feature-length movie, while the Mexican dialogue and supporting cast have also grown into the recognizable movie-star quality. The story then takes a fascinating detour into the relationship between Banderas's character and the female hostage, with Banderas's performance slowly unraveling over the course of the movie, until at the very end, we are given a rather significant and well-executed conclusion. The picture, at its best, can be described as a wildly entertaining thriller. The script, however, is far from being the best in the world. Sure, the script is full of entertaining twists and turns, but the scripts twists and turns, as well as the dialogue, become pretty much predictable in a hurry. I've also heard it said that the film has an interesting political undercurrent, but it can't explain anything beyond the violence and drug use. For example, during the opening scenes, there are three different car chases, and after the third one, the film returns to a very standard, "main-character-must-get-them-out-of-time" scenario. For the most part, though, the film just leaves one to think about how the protagonist could have survived a multitude of trap and shoot-out scenarios. Another factor that I find difficult to consider is the two-hour running time, which is almost three times as long as most action movies. Despite its length, the film still holds its audience's attention, even though the film is filled with three times as many plot twists as action sequences. I'm sure that,

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