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Ali Signed Boxing Glove

p> Ali Signed Boxing Glove.

The glove has not only been signed by Muhammad Ali but has also been signed by other Boxing Heavyweight champions of the World. It has also been signed by Boxing Legends, Larry Holmes, Tim Witherspoon, Riddick Bowe and Earnie Shavers. 100% authentic original autograph, signed in person by Ali on one of his many promotional tours. It is supplied with a Online Authentics Coa to verify Ali's autograph, the main authentication service for Ali Autographs. It is also supplied with our own Coa.

It can be framed to bespoke requirements at a additional cost or supplied as is.

A fantastic piece of Muhammad Ali signed memorabilia.

Special Price £4,595.00 Regular Price £4,995.00
In stock
Only 1 left
Ali Signed Multi Signed Boxing Glove
Full Certificate of Authenticity
Over 14 Years of Verifiable History
All products 100% Authentic
Questions? Call us 01789 589 028

Ali Signed Boxing Glove.

The glove has not only been signed by Muhammad Ali but has also been signed by other Boxing Heavyweight champions of the World. It has also been signed by Boxing Legends, Larry Holmes, Tim Witherspoon, Riddick Bowe and Earnie Shavers. 100% authentic original autograph, signed in person by Ali on one of his many promotional tours. It is supplied with a Online Authentics Coa to verify Ali's autograph, the main authentication service for Ali Autographs. It is also supplied with our own Coa.

It can be framed to bespoke requirements included in the price or supplied as is. A fantastic piece of Ali signed memorabilia.

Muhammad Ali Bibliography

Muhammad Ali was born Cassius Marcellus Clay, Jr. on January 17, 1942 and died June 3, 2016. He was an American Olympic and professional boxer and activist. He is widely regarded as one of the most significant and celebrated sports icons of the 20th century. From early in his career, Ali was known as an inspiring, controversial and polarizing figure both inside and outside the ring.

Cassius Clay was born and raised in Louisville, Kentucky, and began training as a boxer when he was 12 years old. At 18, he won the Light Heavyweight gold medal in the 1960 Summer Olympics in Rome, and converted to Islam shortly afterwards. At 22, he won the WBC and WBA heavyweight championships from Sonny Liston, Clay then changed his legal name from Cassius Clay, which he called his "slave name", to Muhammad Ali, and gave a message of racial pride for African Americans and resistance to white domination during the 1960s Civil Rights Movement.

In 1966, two years after winning the heavyweight title, Ali further antagonized the white establishment in the U.S. by refusing to be conscripted, citing his religious beliefs and opposition to American involvement in the Vietnam War. He was eventually arrested, found guilty of draft evasion charges and stripped of his boxing titles. He successfully appealed in the U.S. Supreme Court, which overturned his conviction in 1971, by which time he had not fought for nearly four years—losing a period of peak performance as an athlete. Ali's actions as a conscientious objector to the war made him an icon for the larger counterculture generation.

Ali is regarded as one of the greatest boxers of all time. He remains the only three-time lineal world heavyweight champion; he won the title in 1964, 1974, and 1978. Between February 25, 1964, and September 19, 1964, Ali reigned as the undisputed heavyweight champion. He is the only boxer to be named The Ring magazine Fighter of the Year five times. He was named Sportsman of the Century by Sports Illustrated and the Sports Personality of the Century by the BBC. Nicknamed "The Greatest", he was involved in several historic boxing matches Notable among these were the "Fight of the Century", "Super Fight II" and the "Thrilla in Manila" versus his rival Joe Frazier, the first Liston fight, and "The Rumble in the Jungle" versus George Foreman.

He was known for trash talking, and often freestyled with rhyme schemes and spoken word poetry, both for his trash talking in boxing and as political poetry for his activism, anticipating elements of rap and hip hop music. He occasionally worked in music and acting. As a musician, he recorded two spoken word albums and a rhythm and blues song, and received two Grammy Award nominations. As an actor, he performed in several films and a Broadway musical. Ali wrote two autobiographies, during and after his boxing career. As a Muslim, Ali was initially affiliated with Elijah Muhammad's Nation of Islam (NOI) and advocated their black separatist ideology. He later disavowed the NOI, adhering to Sunni Islam and supporting racial integration, like his former mentor Malcolm X. After retiring from boxing in 1981, Ali devoted his life to religious and charitable work. In 1984, Ali was diagnosed with Parkinson's syndrome, which his doctors attributed to boxing-related brain injuries. As the condition worsened, Ali made limited public appearances and was cared for by his family until his 2016 death in Scottsdale, Arizona.

Larry Holmes Bibliography

Larry Holmes was born November 3, 1949 and was an American former professional boxer. He grew up in Easton, Pennsylvania, which gave birth to his boxing nickname, the "Easton Assassin". He was known for his left jab, which was rated among the best in boxing history.

He was the WBC heavyweight champion from 1978 to 1983, The Ring magazine heavyweight champion from 1980 to 1985, and the IBF heavyweight champion from 1983 to 1985. He made 20 successful title defenses, placing him third all time, behind only Joe Louis at 25 and Wladimir Klitschko at 22.

He is also one of only five boxers—along with Joe Frazier, Ken Norton, Leon Spinks and Trevor Berbick—to defeat Muhammad Ali. He is also the only one to have ever stopped Ali. He won his first 48 professional bouts, including victories over Earnie Shavers, Ken Norton, Muhammad Ali, Mike Weaver, Gerry Cooney, Tim Witherspoon, Carl Williams and Marvis Frazier, and fell one short of matching Rocky Marciano's career record of 49–0 when he lost to Michael Spinks in 1985.

He retired after losing a rematch to Spinks, but has made repeated comebacks, and was unsuccessful in three further attempts, against Mike Tyson, Evander Holyfield and Oliver McCall, to regain the title, the last in 1995. He fought for the final time in 2002 and ended with a career record of 69–6.

He is frequently ranked as one of the greatest heavyweights of all time and has been inducted into both the International Boxing Hall of Fame and World Boxing Hall of Fame. He is not given as much credit as he possibly should have been, due to the great fighters around during his career.

Tim Witherspoon Bibliography

Tim Witherspoon was born December 27, 1957 and is an American former professional boxer who competed from 1979 to 2003. He is a two-time world heavyweight champion, having held the WBC title in 1984, and the WBA title in 1986. Upon winning his second world title, he joined Floyd Patterson and Muhammad Ali as the only boxers to win multiple world heavyweight championships. He also worked as a regular sparring partner for Muhammad Ali.His style was that of a pressure fighter, using an unusual cross-arm guard similar to Ken Norton, with a strong and fast overhand right.

On May 20, 1983, he would have his first attempt at earning a world title by taking on the recognized top man in the division World Boxing Council champion Larry Holmes at the Dunes Hotel in Las Vegas. He was a relative unknown and utilized his awkward cross-arm style, Ali sparring experience, and natural physical strength to fight valiantly but he lost by a split decision, althought he'd done enough to win. The result was hotly disputed.

In December 1983, Larry Holmes relinquished his WBC title rather than defend against Greg Page, and this enabled him to fight Page for the vacant title. On March 9, 1984, he fought Page,who was in constant war with promoter Don King and turned up overweight and was outpointed in a close, mauling fight. His reign as champion would not be long however, as soon he himself was in constant war with King, and on August 31 of that year he was outpointed by Pinklon Thomas via majority decision.

In 1985 Witherspoon regained his NABF belt by beating James Broad in two rounds and made a successful twelve round defense against James "Bonecrusher" Smith in his first defense of the belt. This earned him another chance at a heavyweight title and he signed to fight reigning WBA champion Tony Tubbs on January 17, 1986 in Atlanta. He won a close fight by majority decision, winning by only one point on one of the scorecards and three on another with one even, to become champion for a second time.

In his first defense of his newly won championship, he traveled to London and fought a young up and coming English heavyweight Frank Bruno at Wembley Stadium. In the eleventh round of a scheduled fifteen, Witherspoon recorded a technical knockout and did something he had not done when he was champion the first time: make a successful defense of the title after winning it.

After defeating Bruno, a rematch with Tony Tubbs loomed but Tubbs pulled out of the fight. Needing to make a title defense, he accepted a second fight with Bonecrusher Smith. Since dropping a lopsided decision in their first matchup (losing every round but one on all three scorecards) Smith had fought four bouts and recorded three wins, all against fringe contenders and journeymen. The fight was scheduled for December 12, 1986 at Madison Square Garden and he was a heavy favorite against the 17-5 Smith. Smith decided to take a more aggressive approach against him this time, and hurt him with the first punch he threw. Forty-five seconds into the round, Witherspoon dropped to a knee from a flurry of punches but referee Luis Rivera did not call it a knockdown. Thirty seconds after that, Smith felled him again. The champion took a standing eight count but Smith took advantage of his unsteady legs and knocked him down a second time. He was never able to mount any offense against the challenger and with fifty seconds remaining in the round, he hit the canvas a third time and Rivera ended the proceedings.

Following the end his second title reign, he spent years warring with Don King in court. Avoided by numerous big name fighters, he would fight scarcely, in varying shape and form. In 1991 won the USBA heavyweight title by defeating fellow contender Carl "The Truth" Williams but lost a points decision to at best a journeyman Everett Martin. Ring magazine called this inexplicable loss the low point of his career.

In 1993 Don King settled out of court and paid him a million dollars. By 1994 a new and in-shape Witherspoon was back, winning five fights in a row by knockout. Aged 38 he was inked by HBO and matched in high-profile fights with cruiserweight champion Al Cole and the Cuban amateur Jorge Luis González, both of whom he defeated comprehensively. Later in the year he was matched with Ray Mercer but lost a disputed 10-round decision. After that loss he took a sabbatical and when he came back he was outpointed convincingly by the slick Larry Donald on HBO, and, in 1998, lost a close decision when beaten by Jimmy Thunder before travelling to Poland to be outpointed by Andrew Golota.

He then resurfaced in 2001, age 43, knocking out the prospect David Bostice in one round, outpointing Cuban southpaw contender Eliecer Castillo and Syrian Ahmed Abdin, before his revival was ended by hard hitting heavyweight Lou Savarese who stopped him in five rounds.

He also competed in Cedric Kushner's 2003 Thunderbox Heavyweight Tournament, "Fistful of Dollars," but at 45 looked his age and lost in the opening stages.

Riddick Bowe Bibliography

Riddick Lamont Bowe was born August 10, 1967and  is an American former professional boxer who competed between 1989 and 2008. He reigned as the undisputed world heavyweight champion in 1992, and as an amateur he won a silver medal in the super heavyweight division at the 1988 Summer Olympics.

After turning professional in 1989, he went on to become a two-time world heavyweight champion. In 1992 he won the undisputed WBA, WBC and IBF titles by defeating then-unbeaten former undisputed heavyweight champion Evander Holyfield. That same year, Bowe was named Fighter of the Year by The Ring and the Boxing Writers' Association of America.

He vacated the WBC title later that year in protest, instead of defending the title against their number one contender, Lennox Lewis. This left the undisputed championship fragmented until 1999. In a rematch with Holyfield in 1993, he narrowly lost the WBA and IBF titles in what would be his only professional defeat. He later regained a portion of the world heavyweight championship in 1995, defeating Herbie Hide for the WBO title. In doing so, he became the first boxer in history to win the titles of all four major sanctioning bodies: the WBA, WBC, IBF, and WBO.

Later that year, he vacated the WBO title in order to fight Holyfield for a third time, and won decisively by being the first boxer to defeat Holyfield by knockout. 1996 saw Bowe engage in two brutal slugfests with Andrew Golota, both of which ended controversially when Golota repeatedly hit him with low blows. He retired from boxing after the Golota fights, making low-key comebacks in 2004 and 2008.

In a 2010 article by BoxingScene, Bowe was ranked the 21st greatest heavyweight of all time. In 2015, he was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame.

Earnie Shavers Bibliography

Earnie Dee Shaver was born August 31, 1944 and is best known as Earnie Shavers, an American former professional boxer who competed between 1969 and 1995. A two-time world heavyweight championship challenger.

He is known for being one of the hardest punchers in boxing history. He scored 68 knockout wins, including 23 in the first round. He holds a 76.4% overall knockout ratio.

He challenged unsuccessfully twice for the heavyweight championship, losing to Muhammad Ali in 1977 and to Larry Holmes in 1979. He hurt Ali in the second round and scored a seventh-round knockdown against Holmes.

He also defeated former world champions Vicente Rondón, Jimmy Ellis, and Ken Norton, as well as three-time European heavyweight champion Joe Bugner and top heavyweight contender Jimmy Young.

A great addition to any collector of Ali  Signed Boxing memorabilia. A fantastic piece of signed Boxing memorabilia, remembering the greats of the Boxing heavyweight division. 

We only use plexi-glass in the front of your frame, so you can be safe in the knowledge that you wont be opening a box of broken glass when your item arrives.Just imagine this hanging on your home, office, bar etc... what a talking point it would be, as soon as someone walked into the room !!! We ships safely and securely worldwide. We are one of the fastest shippers on the internet so count on a quick turn around time. Overnight and priority upgrades are available upon request. Each item is wrapped and is then protected with the largest bubble wrap available and boxed in a sturdy corrugated cardboard shipment carton.

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Dimensions. Everlast Boxing Glove.


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