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Missed Fists: Celebrating the best overlooked highlights from a wild 2018

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Welcome to the latest edition of Missed Fists where Jed Meshew and Alexander K. Lee shine a light on fights from across the globe that may have been overlooked in these hectic times where it seems like there’s an MMA show every other day.

We’re coming to the end of the year and that means it’s time for the first annual Missed Fists Awards or as I like to call them, “The Fistys”. And we’re not just handing out these illustrious trophies for the usual mundane stuff like “Best KO” or “Best Submission”, we’re showing extra love to the kind of ferocious and bizarre one-of-a-kind finishes you can only find in international and regional MMA.

So buckle up and take a walk on the wild side with us as we look back on a weird and wonderful 2018.

Missed Fists Fight of the Year

JM: In my opinion, the greatest fight of all time is Kimbo Slice vs. Dada 5000.

AL: k

JM: There are very few sporting events I can recall watching with more joy than I did that fight, so that should tell you something about me as an MMA fan and thus, about the way I vote for MMA awards.

So along those lines, the Fisty for Fight of the Year OBVIOUSLY goes to Shuhei Sakano vs. Ayideng Jumayi from Rebel Fighting Championship 7 on April 29. This fight has it all: Swanging and Banging on the feet? Check. Weird grappling exchanges? Check. Bad Fight IQ? CHECK! I mean, what other fight this year had a flying gogoplata attempt AND THAT ISN’T EVEN THE BEST GRAPPLING THING THAT HAPPENS!


Rebel FC7 live at Kerry hotel, shanghai pudong. BLUE VS RED WHICH TEAM ARE YOU ON?
1. Han Guojun vs Yu Lei -66kg
2. Konstantin Andreitcev vs Matheus Buffa -93kg
3. Tang Kai vs Mario Sismundo -66kg
4. Mehmosh ‘The Renegade’ Razaa vs Igor Grytskiv -66kg
5. Akihiro Gono vs Adriano Balby -77kg
6. Marcio Andrade vs Anton Radko-70 kg
7. Lu Zhenhong vs Dmytro Predebaylo-66kg
8. Carlo Laurel vs Liu Lianjie -61kg
9. Kazumasa Majima vs Rodolfo -66kg
10. Ayideng vs Sakano- 61kg


Posted by Rebel Fighting Championship on Sunday, April 29, 2018

(Sakano-Jumayi begins around 21:00 mark)

I’m so in love with everything about this fight, it’s hard to put into words. The way Sakano comes out and changes stances 27 times in 10 seconds while pawing a jab from 15 feet away is magical. And then how he and Jumayi finally start wildly swinging ONLY TO WHIFF ON EVERY PUNCH is the kind of stuff that MF was made for. Add in the wall-walk back take and Sakano half-nelsoning Jumayi with his legs, and there could be no other choice for FOTY.

And again, lest we forget, there was a flying gogoplata attempt.

AL: While I agree that Sakano-Jumayi was probably the best five-round fight we covered this year, my pick is a much shorter affair, notable for its sheer chaos and utter finality.

Mumia Abu Dey Ali and Mitch Aguiar, two fighters with a combined four pro bouts between them, were given an early spot on the main card of Legacy Fighting Alliance 46 on July 27. The LFA team likes to put some shine on pairings like this hoping that the mixture of raw enthusiasm and limited defensive skills will result in fireworks and boy did that matchmaking policy pay off here.

31 seconds. That’s how long this fight lasted and it might be burned into my brain for the rest of my life.

Ali rocks a charging Aguiar literally seconds into the bout, then goes absolutely insane looking for the finish, catching mostly air with his follow-up strikes. This causes Aguiar to randomly shoot and clinch, and also throw a leaping right hook that defies description. As Ali gets loose and drops his hands, he eats a two-piece that puts him on his ass, then as he’s getting up, Aguiar trips over him and almost goes flying headfirst into the canvas.

Ali lands a left hook that drops Aguiar and then a hammer fist to seal the deal. Just like his coach drew it up, I’m sure.

Look. This is bad MMA. I get it. But if we’re talking about ridiculously exciting fights that a lot of people probably didn’t catch this year, I can’t think of a better candidate than Ali vs. Aguiar.

JM: Almost everything we’re gonna talk about is bad MMA, but that’s the dirty secret of this sport. “Bad MMA” is actually the best MMA.

Honorable mention: Kenny Foster vs. Jacob Bohn (CES NY 1, May 4), Andrei Ciubotaru vs. Murat Kazgan (Fight Nights Global 85, March 30), Joey Beltran vs. Tony Lopez (Bare Knuckle Fighting Championship 1, June 2)

Missed Fists Event of the Year

JM: While we may have dissented on the FOTY award, Event of the Year was never in question. I mean this with complete and absolute sincerity: CamSoda Legends was the best MMA event I have ever seen. I have never had more fun watching organized violence than I did that night and my greatest regret is that I didn’t travel down to the event. All I want is for them to do a second one so I can rectify that mistake as quickly as possible.

AL: There’s so much to like, nay, love about CamSoda’s unique business model, perhaps best exemplified by the organizers giving fans the option to tip fighters for their performances during the live broadcast, a gesture that harkens back to a simpler time when patrons would provide direct financial support to the finest artists of their generation.

Someday, when this practice becomes the norm in MMA, this moment and this patron’s name will be etched in the annals of history:

JM: “Anals of MMA History” is definitely going to be my donor name for the next CamSoda event.

AL: Oscar De La Hoya said he would change how MMA fighters were compensated, but he has nothing on this guy.

JM: On a serious note, the top donor things is actually incredible and if the UFC ever pivots out of their archaic pay-per-view model, that is something they should definitely look into. I mean think about it, how much money do you think Yair Rodriguez would have made with this system right after his reverse back elbow KO of a lifetime? I would have just started hitting numbers on my computer until “El Pantera” had all my money.

AL: I guess we should also show some love to the ring announcer who eschewed all pretenses of impartiality to campaign for Alex Nicholson getting re-signed by the UFC.

Support the fighters!

Missed Fists Fighter of the Year

AL: I was so, so tempted to give this award to Michel Pereira for both keeping busy in 2018 (he fought seven times, winning four, losing one, and somehow being involved in two no contests, which is as Missed Fists as it gets) and for doing whatever this was:

But it’s impossible to look past the breakthrough campaign of LFA middleweight Kailan Hill. I don’t know if his highlight reel was the product of smart matchmaking or whether he’s the Puerto Rican Israel Adesanya, but watch the footage and judge for yourself:

Hill is only 4-0 in MMA so far, but you have to believe he’s competing for LFA gold next year and then it’s on to UFC or Bellator stardom for him. For now, enjoy the young man’s experimental and explosive phase, where we know so little about him that his ceiling looks to be as high as infinity.

JM: Look, I’m a reasonable man. Hill is the sane choice, and a highly deserving one. In a meritocratic world, the only person even in contention with him is Daron Cruickshank, who went 3-0 in Rizin with a head kick KO and a flying knee KO, with a submission by elbows sandwiched in between. But this is an unjust world and while Hill may deserve all the accolades, there is one man we talked about more than any other this year — Charles “Felony” Bennett. Even when Bennett isn’t fighting, his presence looms over MF — the spirit animal of this enterprise we started. Plus, he gave us this all-time great MMA photo:

So I guess what I’m saying is, I’m okay with us giving the award to Kailin Hill, so long as we retitle the award The Krazy Horse Award.

AL: And so it shall be done, if only so “Felony” doesn’t take this award home every year that he’s still walking on God’s green earth.

Honorable mention: Michel Pereira, Daron Cruickshank, Zebaztian Kadeztam, Nohelin Hernandez

Most Violent KO

JM: Speaking of Hill, his case for taking home the Krazy Horse Award is only strengthened by also being responsible for the Most Violent KO of Year. His jumping knee to mid-air superman punch to sleep Adam Fugitt at LFA 51 was a thing of beauty.

But though Hill takes home top honors in my book this year, there are two other KOs I’d like to single out as exceptionally violent in their own right: Abdul Azim Badakhshi decapitating Sascha Sharma with a knee at SFL 2018 and Zack Shaw “Arona-bombing” Alexander Trevino at KnockOut Promotions 61.

Abdul Azim Badakshi KO’s Sascha Sharma

A strong contender for the knockout of the season. Is this the most brutal KO that you have ever seen?

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Shaw’s is noteworthy because anytime someone powerbombs a person in competition, we should stand up and take notice but Badakhshi’s KO is so stellar because it had probably the most raw force of any KO this year. Sharma is shooting in and gets a flush knee that snaps his head back like a car wreck. I bet his neck is still sore from that one.

AL: It’s no secret that one of my favourite things that can happen in MMA is when a fighter gets cracked with a good shot and is either too brave or too out-of-it to realize how hurt they are so they march forward, beckoning their opponent to bring it on, and then are promptly smushed.

Spencer Fisher drilling Matt Wiman with a jumping knee will always be my favorite example of this, but Eric Ellington’s KO of Scott Ettling at Shamrock FC 311 is right up there.

Ellington lands a no-doubt homerun right hand that clearly has Ettling wobbled, but the scrappy bantamweight dares Ettling to follow up and follow up Ellington does with 1-2 combo that reduces Ellington to zero. The ensuing ground-and-pound is ugly and unnecessary, but it’s hard to blame Ellington for being so jazzed up considering he probably knew in the moment that he just scored the knockout of a lifetime.

My second pick would be Dawid Gralka hitting Sebastian Przybysz’s fist with his head as hard as he could at KSW 44.

I think the most impressive thing about this finish is the referee immediately recognizing that Gralka just walked into the “paw of death” and stopping the fight the second he hits the mat. Even Anderson Silva’s legendary swat of Forrest Griffin took a moment for everyone to register what had happened. The perfect punch at the perfect time by Przybysz.

Always shoot your shot, I’m not questioning that. But maybe have a better set-up than Junior Chate Ramos, who was flatly denied by Kevin Borjas’s gorgeous counter-knee at Inka FC 28.

Honorable mention: Adam Soldaev removes Slawomir Szczepanski’s liver (Dragon Fight Night 4), Mark Volkov sends Akmaldzhon Mamurov into a permanent downward dog in just seven seconds (Battle on Volga 3), Mitsuhisa Sunabe slams the life out of Shinya Murofushi (Pancrase 295)

Best Mind-Bending Submission

AL: This submission by Hernani Perpetuo from Shooto Brasil 89 wasn’t just skillful, it was inspirational.

In the clip above, you can see Perpetuo complaining about a poke to the eye as he’s taken down to the mat by Marcao Santana. There’s no stoppage in play, so Perpetuo does what all of us should do in life when things don’t go our way: he methodically traps his opponent’s arm, slips his shin underneath the throat, and then pulls down on the head with intent to kill. Gogoplata submissions are rare and they don’t come much cleaner than this.

Be like Perpetuo. The next time you’re down, stare misfortune in the face and gogoplata the hell out of it.

Like Perpetuo, Claudio Rocha’s kick getting caught actually turns out to be the beginning of the end for his foe. He goes straight jiu-jitsu clinic on Murilo Filho here, first throwing up an armbar, then a toe hold, and then a kneebar before finally scoring the submission. A fun one from Shooto Brasil 88.

For all my pro wrestling peeps out there, this clip from S-70 Plotforma Cup 2018 is Bellator and Strikeforce vet Virgil Zwicker making a stop in Brock Lesnar’s Suplex City before being forced to tap to a CM Punk Anaconda Vice, courtesy of unbeaten Moldovan heavyweight prospect Alexander Romanov.

JM: Man, this was a wild year for off-the-wall subs and I’ve assembled the three wooliest grapples from the year.

#3. Tatsuya So d. Suguru Hayasaka via crucifix neck crank (Pancrase 295)

Tatsuya So pulling off the ultimate “Big Brother” move was one of my favorite things that happened this year. He had Hayasaka in mount and could’ve reasonably gone for any of the more surefire ways to close things out but, ever the showman, So hit a sitout neck crank like a boss. In many other years, I would argue vehemently for it to be the top sub of the year.

#2. Gabriel Manuca d. Bradiceanu via Romanian Necktie (Real Xtreme Fighting 31)

I’ve watched this clip probably 100 times and I’m still not entirely certain I understand what is happening here or how this position even occurred, much less how Gabriel Manuca knew to lock it up and go for the kill. This has to be the first time this particular maneuver has ever happened in MMA and the only reason it isn’t first is because I’m a man of particular delights.

#1. Satoshi Ishii d. Rokas Stambrauskas via head scissors/kimura (German MMA Championship 17)

Satoshi Ishii adopting Cro Cop’s checkered shorts and then improving on Filipovic’s classic quote by showing that left leg plus right leg equals the torture rack is one of the best things to happen this year. When was the last time anyone saw a head scissors?

Honorable mention: Gordon Ryan trucking fools at Quintet 3, Paddy Pimblett connects with a flying triangle on Alex Savvidis (Cage Warriors 90), Joshua Pacio’s back mount inverted kimura on Pongsiri Mitsatit (ONE Championship: Reign of Kings)

The Mark Hunt Walk-Off KO of the Year

JM: Named after the man who perfected the art, the Mark Hunt Walkoff KO of the Year needs to showcase both an awesome kill shot and the cool indifference of a fighter who never had any doubts as to the outcome of the bout.

So in that vein, my choice for the MHWOKOOTY…

AL: Rolls right off the tongue.

… is Josh Copeland ethering Alex Nicholson at PFL 8.

Not only does he knock out Nicholson, which is a fastpass to my heart in and of itself, but the way he coolly struts overtop of the unconscious Nicholson before shrugging off and strutting away is textbook Hunto.

AL: I admit to having a soft spot for Djamil Chan. The 28-year-old Dutchman is an accomplished lightweight who also happens to be on the autistic spectrum, and while he’s reluctant to discuss that aspect of his story because he wants people to focus on his fighting, what he’s accomplished living with his condition is something to be admired.

Luckily, I and many others also have a soft spot for Chan’s tendency to blast fools into oblivion with his hands and feet, something he’s done in 12 of his 20 pro bouts. The last KO of that dirty dozen, which took place at Brave 14, may be the sweetest as he landed a scintillating right hand on Alejandro Martinez and walked off well before the referee even knew what was happening. This was, like, five full seconds of walking off before the fight was officially over.

Honorable mention: Andre Ewell vs. Trent Meaux (LFA 36), Edward Walls vs. Paata Robakidze (CAGE 45), Stephen Regman vs. Will Santiago (LFA 49)

The Nick Diaz, ‘Oh We’re Throwing Spinning Shit Now?’ Award

AL: Our goal for this wrap-up was to pick different favorites in each category, but I think my colleague and I are in agreement that when it came to spinning and winning, nobody at any level of MMA did it like Mzwandile Hlongwa at ECF 75 this year.

Torbjorn Madsen managed to avoid a glancing right hand only to put himself directly in the line of Hlongwa’s spinning fire. The backfist put Madsen out on his feet and Hlongwa’s on-point punches after only accentuated how cleanly the initial finishing blow connected.

JM: Couldn’t agree more with everything you said. A number of fighters spun their little hearts out this year but none did so more violently or as impressively as Hlongwa did. Look at the impact of that elbow! Madsen is colded immediately and then Hlongwa hits him with the two-piece for good measure.

Honorable mention: Kailan Hill vs. Andre Walker (LFA 54), Sergey Khandozhko vs. Adriano Rodrigues (S-70 Plotforma Cup 2018), Magomed Gereev vs. Mark Ross (Made4TheCage 28)

Mirko Cro Cop Head Kick of the Year Award

JM: I did not realize how many incredible head kick KOs there were this year until we starting reviewing for this award. Holy hell. This was definitely the toughest category for me and narrowing it down to three was no joke.

One awesome head kick KO that flew under the radar was Sumeet Khade KO’ing Pawan Ghoyat at SFL Semi Finals 2018.

Sumeet Khade KO’s Pawan Goyat

Pawan Goyat didn’t see that one coming! Sumeet Khade knocks out Pawan with a vicious shin to the chin. A strong contender for KO of the season.

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It’s as clean a shot as you’ll see in the sport, but what really sets it apart is the way Ghoyat got caught with the kick, it made him spin around 180 degrees towards the direction of the kick. If that happened in a movie I’d call it bad choreography but it didn’t so instead it is awesome.

My second choice is Barbara Nalepka bolting Beata Bardziak with a jumping switch kick at Ladies Fight Night 9.

Jumping switch kick KOs are universally awesome, and that goes double for ones that actually cold the opponent. Usually a jumping switch kick rocks the opponent who is then finished off. Not with Nalepka, she put Bardziak in the ground.

And finally, my pick for The Cro Cop of the year is Edward Massey killing Mate Sanikidze at M-1 Challenge 95.

Just look at that ish, man. There has never been a cleaner headkick.

Massey damn near lands his knee on Sanikidze’s jaw, that’s how flush he connects. And then the aftermath is all-time stuff. Sanikidze gets hit so hard that his entire body just combusts instantly. Knocking someone off their feet means you hit hard, but hitting someone so their body collapses on top of itself like a building demolition is another thing entirely. Bravo, Massey, your checkered short trophy is in the mail.

AL: Those were all great picks, so I’ll just add on one more in an attempt to appease the “Hailey-Maniacs” out there (of which there are apparently many!).

Hailey Cowan’s preliminary days are likely over after she scored this absolutely brutal KO of Jessica Sotack at LFA 55 with a left leg strike that would make Cro Cop himself proud. I’ve been told that Cowan is one to watch at 125 pounds and after seeing this, I’m not arguing.

Honorable mention: Serdar Altas vs. Luan Jashari Frantzen (Superior Challenge 17), Arman Tsarukyan vs. Felipe Olivieri (S-70 Plotforma Cup 2018), Esteban Gomez vs. Alexander Luna (Ultimate Combat Challenge 42), Marta Waliczek d. Karina Vasilenko (Battle on Volga 4)

The Fell Funny Award

AL: I’m cheating by sneaking in yet another head kick here, but Edward Kelly’s KO of Meas Meu deserves its own share of attention. This was a year to forget for Meu, who went 0-3 in 2018 with two of those losses coming via foot to the dome, both in less than 40 seconds.

This loss to Kelly at ONE Championship: Global Superheroes was particularly stinging as one moment he was standing and trading, the next it looked like he’d become the next victim of the Shogun skateboard.

Watch how Kelly goes from throwing a follow-up strike to immediate concern in the span of about two seconds. Scary stuff.

JM: Honestly, I was sorely tempted to give Massey this one as well but in the interest of keeping things fresh, I’ll go with Brendan Allen flapjacking Larry Crowe at LFA 43.

Like with Meu, the real selling point is that the way Crowe falls is so over the top if looks like a hammed up pro-wrestling move. Unfortunately for Crowe, that is clearly not the case and he was just forced to do an involuntary belly flop in the middle of the cage because his brain vacated his body through one of his ear holes at the behest of Allen’s left hand.

And you want to talk scary? Look at the way Crowe starts convulsing on the ground and is still doing it even when they face him up.

Honorable mention: Petchmorrakot Petchyindee Academy vs. Liam Harrison (Muay Thai bout, ONE Championship: Destiny of Champions), Marisa Chavez vs. Amber Jones (Shamrock FC 306), Moises Murrietta vs. Sidiah Parker (LFA 54), Oleksandr Moisa vs. Keo Rumchang (Muay Thai bout, Thai Fight Saraburi)

Worst (and thus Best) Absolute Disregard For Rules

JM: I feel like we should definitely name this award after someone but considering the award, I also don’t want to piss any fighters off. After all, if you’re the type of fighter who has no qualms about cheating your ass off — first off, I applaud you, and secondly, you probably wouldn’t have any qualms about hunting me down and Palhares-ing my knee.

Oh. I guess that answers that.

Anyway, my vote for the Paul Harris Award for Absolute Disregard for Rules goes to Michel Pereira for his backflip headstomp of Laerte Costa at Serbian Battle Championship 17.

That is just an insane thing to happen in a fight and so obviously, clearly illegal I still can’t understand how the ref didn’t intervene. I’m glad he didn’t though because it essentially meant my long-argued for rule was in effect: If It’s Cool, Then We’ll Allow It. Backflipping onto someone’s face is most definitely cool so, in the end, justice was served.

AL: This pick gets bonus points for both the fighter AND the referee clearly disregarding the rules.

In that Pereira-Costa clip, I can see how the action may have been somewhat confusing, but this low blow from Road FC 50 is clear as day and Tae Kyun Kim’s reaction an obvious sign of a nutting. Credit to Yuki Ito for capitalizing on what I actually think was an accidental shot, because if there’s no break in the action then you gotta do what you gotta do.

Sportsmanship be damned, this is MMA cheating at its finest.

The Sandstorm Award for Best Walkout or Entrance

AL: Imagine Dragons songs are some of the most played-out when it comes to combat sports entrance music, but when South Korean heavyweight Jae Hyuk Heo actually sang Believer for his own walk-out, I can’t lie: it was felt.

Heo’s hearty histrionics did not result in a win, sadly.

JM: Heo’s walkout was fantastic stuff and certainly worthy of inclusion but there is only one walkout that I could ever award this to. At Rizin 13, just two weeks after MMA icon Kid Yamamoto passed away from cancer, his sister, Miyuu Yamamoto walked to the ring to the Fugees Ready or Not and dancing just like her brother used to.

There has never been a better walkout in MMA. Period. R.I.P. Kid.

Odds and Ends

Monk kicks Hong Man Choi in the nards

AL: I took some flack for readers for using what I perceived to be a low blow to create a more sensational headline.

Firstly, how dare you?

Secondly, you have to realize that Hong Man Choi is, um, proportioned differently than the rest of us so I still believe that Yi Long’s spinning back kick at least glanced him in a sensitive area.

Regardless, if you think Choi throwing down with a monk wasn’t going to make this clip round-up, then you really don’t know us.

Bob Sapp . . . wins? Did I read that right?

JM: Speaking of people fighting Hong Man Choi, did you know that Bob Sapp once fought Hong Man Choi? And that it was the mighty HMC who precipitated Sapp’s 10-fight losing streak? One could argue that HMC broke Sapp but no longer! At Rizin 13, Sapp snapped a 14-fight losing streak with a unanimous decision win over Kintaro Osunaarashi. It was Sapp’s first win in MMA in 8 years! And he even showed heart! Of all the things that happened this year, Sapp gutting out a gritty win might be the most improbable.

And the winner is… ???

AL: The scorecards being read out after a close fight is a harrowing experience for competitors under the best of circumstances and when it doesn’t go your way, you have to grin and bear it. What happened to Elijah Terrell and David Booker at Alaska Fighting Championship 139, well, there’s really no way to say what the appropriate reaction is:

For those keeping score at home, the thrill of victory went from Booker to Terrell and back to Booker due to ring announcer Bob Lester going full Steve Harvey (never go full Steve Harvey). Good thing Lester is such a beloved part of the AFC experience and that Booker and Terrell appear to be a couple of class acts, otherwise this could have been even more awkward than it already was.

And speaking of AFC shenanigans, how about the first example of rock-paper-scissors style being used in an MMA fight:

Submission via butt kicks?

JM: Wanna talk about awkward? How about Viktor Kolesnik submitting Daniel Swain with kicks to butt?

Brings a whole new meaning to the phrase “getting your ass kicked.”

AL: Just had to do it didn’t you.

JM: The final thing I’d like to highlight this year is maybe the peak of MMA:


If you could distill Missed Fists down into one single thing (other than Krazy Horse) I think it would be two sets of identical twins fighting each other at the same time. I love Polish MMA so much.

Snatching Defeat from the Jaws of Victory

AL: I’d say if you had to distill it down to two things, fighters losing their damn minds and getting DQ’d after a win would also be very on-brand for this feature.

And now, for us to make an exit as elegant as Taro-kun’s entrance at K-1 World GP Japan.

Special thanks to @Grabaka_Hitman whose comprehensive fight schedule is essential for any hardcore MMA fan, @Jolassanda for keeping an eye on seemingly every fight promotion in the world, and all the gif and clip makers out there on social media who make this feature possible.

JM: It’s been one hell of a first year here at Missed Fists. Thank you all for reading and see y’all next time!


What was the most memorable Missed Fists moment of the year?

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    CamSoda Legends

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    Shuhei Sakano vs. Adiyeng Jumayi

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    Mumia Abu Dey Ali vs. Mitch Aguiar

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    Jae Hyuk Heo makes everyone a “Believer”

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    Miyuu Yamamoto’s tribute to Kid

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    Monk takes out Hong Man Choi

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    Bob Sapp wins!!!

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    Twins vs. twins

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    Other (leave comment below)

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If you know of a recent fight or event that you think may have been overlooked or a promotion that could use some attention, please let us know on Twitter @JedKMeshew and @AlexanderKLee using the hashtag #MissedFists.

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