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Tamon honda • Wikipedia

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Tamon honda - Wikipedia

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Tamon Honda

Tamon Honda 本田 多聞, Honda Tamon is a Japanese professional wrestler who is currently a freelancer, he most recently worked for Pro Wrestling Noah

Contents

  • 1 Amateur wrestling career
    • 11 100 kg division
    • 12 130 kg division
  • 2 Professional wrestling career
    • 21 All Japan Pro Wrestling 1993-2000
    • 22 Pro Wrestling Noah 2000-2010
  • 3 Family
  • 4 In wrestling
  • 5 Championships and accomplishments
  • 6 Notes
  • 7 External links

Amateur wrestling careeredit

Tamon Honda began his amateur wrestling career in 1983, while attending Nihon University, competing in Freestyle wrestling

100 kg divisionedit

In September 1983, Honda wrestled his first tournament, the World Championship, in Kiev, USSR, where he placed in seventh Two months later, he wrestled at the Asian Championship in Tehran, Iran, where he placed first, earning him a gold medal In 1984, he wrestled at the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles, California, where he placed fifth In May 1985, he wrestled at the World Super Championship in Tokyo, where he placed third, earning him a bronze medal In October 1986, he wrestled in the Asian Games in Seoul, South Korea, where he placed seventh In August 1987, he wrestled at the World Championship in Clermont-Ferrand, France, where he placed eleventh In 1988, he returned to Seoul to wrestle at the 1988 Summer Olympics

130 kg divisionedit

By 1990, Honda moved up from 100 kg to 130 kg In September 1990, he wrestled at the Asian Games in Beijing, China, where he placed fourth In April 1992, he wrestled the Asian Championship in Tehran, Iran, where he placed third, earning him a bronze medal Later that year, he wrestled in the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona, Spain, where he placed eleventh

Professional wrestling careeredit

All Japan Pro Wrestling 1993-2000edit

He almost joined All Japan Pro Wrestling in the 1980s, but it wasn't until after he turned 30 years old that he debuted Although he never reached the main event level many believed he would, Honda held the All Asia Tag Team Championship twice in the late 1990s

Pro Wrestling Noah 2000-2010edit

After joining Pro Wrestling Noah, he gradually became a regular on the roster, with 2002 and 2003 seeing major progress for him Honda left NOAH in January 2010, deciding not to sign a new contract with the promotion and become a freelancer He still appears on occasion in the promotion

Familyedit

Honda is married to a piano instructor His father Daizaburo was a canoeist who represented Japan in the 1964 Tokyo Olympics His cousin Keisuke Honda is a Japanese football player1

In wrestlingedit

  • Dead End High-angle German suplex, sometimes while applying a straight jacket
  • Olympic Hell / Tamon's Lock Arm triangle choke
  • Belly to back suplex
  • Rolling Olympic Hell 0 Flying arm triangle choke
  • Rolling Olympic Hell Grounded rolling fireman's carry floated over into a leg hook neck crank
  • Rolling Olympic Hell II Grounded rolling fireman's carry floated over into a cradle
  • Rolling Olympic Hell III Spinning toehold
  • Rolling Olympic Hell IV Flying inverted arm triangle choke
  • Rolling Olympic Hell V Hammerlock ura-nage followed by an arm triangle choke
  • Rolling Olympic Hell VI Bridging arm triangle choke
  • Rolling Olympic Hell VII Russian legsweep floated over into an arm triangle choke
  • Rolling Olympic Hell XI Rear arm triangle choke transitioned into a grapevine cradle
  • Rolling Olympic Hell Special Arm triangle choke transitioned into a cradle
  • Sitout powerbomb
  • Tamon's Power Dangan Bomb
  • Tamon Shooter Over the shoulder STF

Championships and accomplishmentsedit

  • All Asia Tag Team Championship 2 times – with Jun Izumida and Masao Inoue
  • Asunaro Cup 1996
  • Pro Wrestling Illustrated
    • Ranked No 249 of the top 500 singles wrestlers in the PWI 500 in 20062
  • GHC Tag Team Championship 2 times – with Kenta Kobashi
  • WEW Tag Team Championship 1 time – with Naomichi Marufuji
  • Wrestling Observer Newsletter awards
  • 5 Star Match 1995 with Akira Taue and Toshiaki Kawada vs Mitsuharu Misawa, Kenta Kobashi, and Satoru Asako on June 30

Notesedit

  1. ^ asahicom 一人立つ、夢への舞台 サッカー・本田圭佑さん - 家族物語 - retrieved on February 13, 2009
  2. ^ https://wwwcagematchnet/id=2&nr=143&page=12

External linksedit

GHC Tag Team Champions
  • Scorpio and Vader
  • Mitsuharu Misawa and Yoshinari Ogawa
  • No Fear Takao Omori and Yoshihiro Takayama
  • Wild II Takeshi Morishima and Takeshi Rikio
  • Jun Akiyama and Akitoshi Saito
  • Tamon Honda and Kenta Kobashi
  • Yuji Nagata and Hiroshi Tanahashi
  • Scorpio and Doug Williams
  • Naomichi Marufuji and Minoru Suzuki
  • Takeshi Morishima and Muhammad Yone
  • Jun Akiyama and Takeshi Rikio
  • Roughly Obsess and Destroy D'Lo Brown and Buchanan
  • Akitoshi Saito and Bison Smith
  • Kensuke Sasaki and Takeshi Morishima
  • Disobey Takeshi Rikio and Muhammad Yone
  • Bison Smith and Keith Walker
  • Takuma Sano and Yoshihiro Takayama
  • Bad Intentions Giant Bernard and Karl Anderson
  • Magnus and Samoa Joe
  • No Mercy Kenta and Maybach Taniguchi
  • Chaos Takashi Iizuka and Toru Yano
  • The Mighty Don't Kneel Mikey Nicholls and Shane Haste
  • Choukibou-gun Maybach Taniguchi and Takeshi Morishima
  • Dangan Yankies Masato Tanaka and Takashi Sugiura
  • Killer Elite Squad Davey Boy Smith Jr and Lance Archer
  • Naomichi Marufuji and Toru Yano
  • Go Shiozaki and Maybach Taniguchi
  • Kenoh and Masa Kitamiya
  • Maybach Taniguchi and Naomichi Marufuji
  • Atsushi Kotoge and Go Shiozaki
  • 50 Funky Powers Muhammad Yone and Quiet Storm current

Tamon Honda Information about

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Tamon Honda Explained

Tamon Honda
Height:1.88m (06.17feet)
Weight:1300NaN0
Birth Date:August 15, 1963
Birth Place:Yokohama, Kanagawa, Japan
Debut:October 8, 1993

is a Japanese professional wrestler who is currently a freelancer, he most recently worked for Pro Wrestling Noah.

Amateur wrestling career

Tamon Honda began his amateur wrestling career in 1983, while attending Nihon University, competing in Freestyle wrestling.

100 kg division

In September 1983, Honda wrestled his first tournament, the World Championship, in Kiev, U.S.S.R., where he placed in seventh. Two months later, he wrestled at the Asian Championship in Tehran, Iran, where he placed first, earning him a gold medal. In 1984, he wrestled at the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles, California, where he placed fifth. In May 1985, he wrestled at the World Super Championship in Tokyo, where he placed third, earning him a bronze medal. In October 1986, he wrestled in the Asian Games in Seoul, South Korea, where he placed seventh. In August 1987, he wrestled at the World Championship in Clermont-Ferrand, France, where he placed eleventh. In 1988, he returned to Seoul to wrestle at the 1988 Summer Olympics.

130 kg division

By 1990, Honda moved up from 100 kg to 130 kg. In September 1990, he wrestled at the Asian Games in Beijing, China, where he placed fourth. In April 1992, he wrestled the Asian Championship in Tehran, Iran, where he placed third, earning him a bronze medal. Later that year, he wrestled in the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona, Spain, where he placed eleventh.

Professional wrestling career

All Japan Pro Wrestling (1993-2000)

He almost joined All Japan Pro Wrestling in the 1980s, but it wasn't until after he turned 30 years old that he debuted. Although he never reached the main event level many believed he would, Honda held the All Asia Tag Team Championship twice in the late 1990s.

Pro Wrestling Noah (2000-2010)

After joining Pro Wrestling Noah, he gradually became a regular on the roster, with 2002 and 2003 seeing major progress for him.Honda left NOAH in January 2010, deciding not to sign a new contract with the promotion and become a freelancer. He still appears on occasion in the promotion.

Family

Honda is married to a piano instructor. His father Daizaburo was a canoeist who represented Japan in the 1964 Tokyo Olympics. His cousin Keisuke Honda is a Japanese football player.[1]

In wrestling

  • Dead End (High-angle German suplex, sometimes while applying a straight jacket)
  • Olympic Hell / Tamon's Lock (Arm triangle choke)
  • Signature moves
  • Rolling Olympic Hell 0 (Flying arm triangle choke)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell (Grounded rolling fireman's carry floated over into a leg hook neck crank)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell II (Grounded rolling fireman's carry floated over into a cradle)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell III (Spinning toehold)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell IV (Flying inverted arm triangle choke)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell V (Hammerlock ura-nage followed by an arm triangle choke)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell VI (Bridging arm triangle choke)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell VII (Russian legsweep floated over into an arm triangle choke)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell XI (Rear arm triangle choke transitioned into a grapevine cradle)
  • Rolling Olympic Hell Special (Arm triangle choke transitioned into a cradle)
  • Tamon's Power (Dangan Bomb)
  • Tamon Shooter (Over the shoulder STF)

Championships and accomplishments

  • WEW Tag Team Championship (1 time) – with Naomichi Marufuji
  • Wrestling Observer Newsletter awards

Notes and References

  1. asahi.com 一人立つ、夢への舞台 サッカー・本田圭佑さん - 家族物語 - retrieved on February 13, 2009
  2. https://www.cagematch.net/?id=2&nr=143&page=12

everything.explained.today

tamon honda | Tumblr

KENTA KOBASHI - Complete GHC Championship Collection Review

Mitsuharu Misawa vs. Kenta Kobashi (GHC Title, 03/01/03, *****)Kenta Kobashi vs. Tamon Honda (GHC Title, 04/13/03, ****½)Kenta Kobashi vs. Bison Smith (GHC Title, 08/26/03, ****)Kenta Kobashi vs. Yuji Nagata (GHC Title, 09/12/03, ****½+) Kenta Kobashi vs. Yoshinari Ogawa (GHC Title, 11/01/03, ***¾)Kenta Kobashi vs. Takuma Sano (GHC Title, 01/25/04, ***½)Kenta Kobashi vs. Takeshi Rikio (GHC Title, 03/06/04, ****)Kenta Kobashi vs. Yoshihiro Takayama (GHC Title, 04/25/04, *****)Kenta Kobashi vs. Jun Akiyama (GHC Title, 07/10/04, *****)Kenta Kobashi vs. Akira Taue (GHC Title, 09/10/04, ****¼+)Kenta Kobashi vs. Akitoshi Saito (GHC Title, 10/24/04, ****½)Kenta Kobashi vs. Mike Awesome (GHC Title, 12/04/04, ****)Kenta Kobashi vs. Minoru Suzuki (GHC Title, 01/08/05, ****) Kenta Kobashi vs. Takeshi Rikio (GHC Title, 03/01/05, ****¼)

Kenta Kobashi vs. Masahiro Chono (GHC Title, NJPW, 05/03/03, ****)

This will be remembered as one of, if not the, greatest title reigns in wrestling history. It most certainly is the best in modern history. Kobashi’s exactly two year run with NOAH’s top prize was a thing of wonderment. Not least because not 2 years earlier, Kobashi was completely written off. Having undergone 9 surgeries on both damaged knees (thats the long term effects of the Moonsault for you) he was said to be “done”. Especially when he suffered a torn ligament during his 2002 return match (the excellent doubles match in which he teamed with favourite rival, Mitsuharu Misawa to take on Jun Akiyama and NJPW’s Yuji Nagata) and sidelined him again. 

As a result, when his GHC challenge against then champion Misawa was announced, there was a lot of excitement based predominantly on the fact that the two have produced some of the greatest wrestling contests ever, yet realistically it seemed unlikely they would reach the heights attained in their All Japan Triple Crown contests in the 90′s. Expectations were high, maybe unrealistically high given how limited Kobashi was at the time, or at least was said to be. However, nothing could prepare for the match they delivered. Misawa and Kobashi, on March 1st 2003, produced probably the most dramatic match I’ve ever seen. Despite people saying both men were “beaten down”, they obliterated expectations. Kobashi, in particular, needed special praise. Indeed he had something of a toned down style, omitting the knee-destroying moonsault from his moveset amongst other things, but he still looked like the Kobashi of old. The best wrestler on the planet. Throughout this reign, Kobashi produced some of the finest matches of the 21st century so far, besides the brilliant Misawa encounter, his classic bouts with Takayama and Akiyama were also phenomenal, the latter being one of the greatest, most dramatic matches ever.

During his 13 successful Crown defences, at the point, the most in Japanese wrestling history, Kobashi brought the best out of everyone he was put in there with. He even managed to carry life long mid-carders, guys like Tamon Honda, Bison Smith, Akitoshi Saito and Takeshi Rikio, to the best singles matches of their respective careers, and make them look like main eventers in the process. Even though few believed inferior foes could pull it off, there was always a believability to Kobashi’s matches, in that the guy he was in there with could pull out the shock win, and that is a talent only a select few in the history of the industry have ever been able to do. As ridiculous as it may seem, those in attendance legitimately thought, several times, that Tamon Honda was about to defeat Kobashi in his first defence of the belt. When he did finally drop the belt to Rikio in 2005, it blew the roof off Budokan Hall and for that brief moment, Takeshi Rikio looked like a megastar (which he never turned out to be). The run also was a huge hit at the box office and made NOAH the hottest promotion around during that period.

Realistically, there will never be another Kenta Kobashi. He was a career long babyface who always remained over and beloved. Wether that be with his undeniable charisma or tough fighting (”burning”) spirit, Kobashi had an aura few in the wrestling business have ever been able to match. His ability to adapt his style due to very debilitating injuries, and never losing any of what made him special, even though said injuries were his downfall (he was an almost complete physical wreck by the time he retired in 2013, mainly due to his stubborn insistence of not slowing down), and the fact he managed to have some of the best matches of his career under these conditions, is a testament to how good the man really was. An exemplary storyteller and selfless worker, in my opinion, Kenta Kobashi is the best there ever was.

NDT

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