Olivares' knockout streak ended in that fight, but he won the first installment of the Olivares-Castillo rivalry after rising off the canvas to score a 15-round decision. He became a mainstream star, and had friends in the Mexican entertainment world. [10], One more win, and Olivares met Chacón in the second installment of their trilogy, this time with Chacón as the WBC's world Featherweight champion. [18], "Ruben Olivares - Boxrec Boxing Encyclopaedia", "Critica Rubén "Púas" Olivares lo que pasa en el boxeo actual", "Orizaba Noticias No. [3], Olivares made his pro debut at the age of 17, by knocking out Freddy García in round one at Cuernavaca. In 1977, Olivares and Chacón boxed the final bout of their trilogy, and this time Chacón came out the winner, by a 10-round decision. What was contested for the NABF featherweight title, ended in round nine when Olivares knocked Chacón out. On May 23, 1969, he defeated Olympic gold medalist Takao Sakurai. With that knockout win, a streak of 22 knockout wins in a row had been set off. This was Olivares' first loss in his 62 fight career. This time, however, he also lost the title in his first defense, beaten by Ghana's David "Poison" Kotey, who became that nation's first world boxing champion ever by winning a 15-round decision against Olivares. Until Julio César Chávez came onto the scene, Olivares was considered Mexico's best boxer. Olivares won his first fight abroad that day, beating Fernández in round three. Finalmente, se animó a crear un canal de YouTube porque, según él, ellos se reían mucho jugando y pensaron que la gente se reiría también con ellos. The rematch against Kazuyoshi Kanazawa was a brutal affair and in the 13th round Kanazawa seemed to be on the verge of stopping Olivares, having him pinned to the ropes and a corner. Olivares also had cameo appearances on Mexican movies, and he participated in more than 100 professional bouts. After two non-title wins, he met Alexis Argüello on November 23 of that year, losing the world title by a knockout in round 13. Rubén Olivares Avila (born January 14, 1947) in Bondojito, a Mexico City's suburb, is a Mexican former boxer and actor, and a member of the International Boxing Hall of Fame.,[1] Olivares was a world champion multiple times, and considered by many as the greatest bantamweight champion of all time. A los 16 años, conoció a Mangelpor Internet y se hicieron muy amigos. 6594 Mal se vio el "púas" Rubén Olivares de americanista", "Rubén Olivares - Lineal Bantamweight Champion", "Talkin Sports : Ruben Olivares vs Lionel Rose", "Chucho Castillo vs. Ruben Olivares (3rd meeting) - Boxrec Boxing Encyclopaedia", "Ruben Olivares vs. Alexis Arguello - Boxrec Boxing Encyclopaedia", "Dream Fight: Ruben Olivares vs. Carlos Zarate", "Ruben Olivares vs. Carlos Zarate: What If? In his next fight, the 78th of his career, he suffered an upset, when unknown Art Hafey knocked him out in five rounds, but then he set off on a string of three more wins in a row, including a decision over Hafey in a rematch, before fighting for the WBA's vacant world Featherweight championship. After beating Alan Rudkin in a title defense and a couple other fighters in non-title bouts, Olivares started his trilogy of bouts with arch-enemy and countryman Castillo. Olivares floored Kanazawa three times in the 14th round, prompting the stoppage victory. Next for Olivares was a move up in division, and he started to campaign in the Featherweight division by defeating Walter Seeley. During that streak, he beat Tony Gallegos, Monito Aguilar and Antonio Leal, among others. [16], Olivares is a member of the International Boxing Hall of Fame. [13], Olivares' acting career prolonged for 12 films,[14] including Las Glorias del Gran Puas, a 1984 film based on Olivares' life that also starred an all star Mexican cast including Sasha Montenegro, Carmen Salinas, Manuel Ibanez, Roberto Guzman, Raul Padilla, Sergio Bustamante and Rafael Inclan among others. On June 23 of 1973, he met future champion Bobby Chacón in the first installment of another trilogy of fights. Rubén Olivares Avila (born January 14, 1947) in Bondojito, a Mexico City's suburb, is a Mexican former boxer and actor, and a member of the International Boxing Hall of Fame., Olivares was a world champion multiple times, and considered by many as the greatest bantamweight champion of all time. Unos cuantos años después se mudó a Noruega. A seven-round knockout defeat at the hands of future world champion Danny "Little Red" López followed. He was very popular among Mexicans, many of whom considered him to be Mexico's greatest fighter for a long period. [4], He had back to back rematches with González and Bastidas, knocking González out in round six on November 19, and Bastidas in round four on January 28, 1968. Olivares knocked Burruni out in three rounds. This fight was voted as the best Japanese match of 1971. [17], Olivares was voted as the #1 bantamweight (along with Carlos Zárate) of the 20th century by the Associated Press in 1999. After defeating Godfrey Stevens in Monterrey, he and Herrera met again, with Herrera the winner by a 10-round decision. Another victory came against former champion Efren Torres, and one against Jesus Pimentel, also in round 11. [9] He was winning this fight before he gassed and was eventually stopped. One of the fights in that streak was against Bernabé Fernández, in Los Angeles. [5], After accumulating a record of 51-0-1, Olivares received his first world title bout when he faced world bantamweight champion Lionel Rose, who was defending his world title that day, at the Inglewood Forum. Then, on July 29 of that same year, Olivares had the first spot on his record, Germán Bastidas holding him to a ten-round draw. Olivares won the fight by a knockout in round two, to become world champion for the fourth time. After one more win, Olivares and Castillo had their rubber match, on April 3 of 1971. María Victoria Gutiérrez Cervantes (born 26 February 1933 in Guadalajara, Jalisco), more commonly known simply as María Victoria, is a Mexican actress, singer, and comedian who is best known for starring as the hilarious, outspoken maid named Inocencia in the Telesistema Mexicano sitcom La criada bien criada and its 1972 spin-off film of the same name He remains a Mexican national hero. It was on March 8, 1967, that Felipe González became the first one to go the distance with Olivares, when Olivares defeated him by a decision in 10 at Mexicali. According to boxing book The Ring: Boxing In The 20th Century, the forum's director, fearing a riot like the one that happened after Rose had beaten Chucho Castillo there might happen again, went to Olivares' locker room to express his worries, and Olivares guaranteed he wouldn't let that happen again. Then came a step up in opponent quality, when he met former world champion Salvatore Burruni in Mexico City. [8] Then, he had six more knockouts in a row, including one in a non-title bout in Nicaragua, one in Nagoya, Japan while defending the crown in the rematch for a fight which took place in 1969, won by Olivares by TKO in the 2nd round. But in 1978, Olivares found what would be the beginning of his last hurrah in his 93rd bout, as he knocked out the future 2 time world Lightweight champion José Luis Ramírez in two rounds at Ciudad Obregón, and he followed that win with wins over Shig Fukuyama and Isaac Vega.[12]. For the next eight years, he fought sporadically and with mixed success, until he was able to walk away from professional boxing in 1988. It appears Kanazawa emptied his "tank" with this last attack and before the round ended Kanazawa could hardly keep his feet, and fell clumsily after missing with an uppercut. Similarly, his 78 knockout wins make him a member of an exclusive group of boxers to have won 50 or more fights by knockout. ", "Mexico's five best fighters - boxing - ESPN", https://www.cine.com/actores.php?actor=633844, https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0257715/fullcredits?ref_=tt_cl_sm#cast, "Ring Magazine's 80 Greatest Fighters Of The Last 80 Years Give Me Your Opinion - Boxing Forum", "ESPN.com: BOXING - AP Fighters of the Century list", https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Rubén_Olivares&oldid=984144262, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, This page was last edited on 18 October 2020, at 13:11. [11], Olivares won two fights in 1976 and lost one, including a victory over world title challenger Fernando Cabanela of the Philippines and a loss to another world title challenger, José Cervantes, from Colombia. He frequently performed cameos in comic Mexican films. Olivares became the world bantamweight champion by knocking Rose out in round five on that day, August 22 of 1969.[6][7]. On March 19, 1972, Olivares lost the world's Bantamweight title to another countryman, Rafael Herrera, by a knockout in round eight. Nació el 13 de febrero de 1990 en Mijas, Málaga, España. This time, Olivares suffered a cut in round one, and the fight was stopped in round 14, Castillo the winner and new world Bantamweight champion by a technical knockout. In 2003, The Ring placed him at number twelve in their list of the greatest punchers of all time. His knockout winning streaks of 22 and 21 in a row qualify as two of the longest knockout winning streaks in the history of boxing. On July 9, 1974, Olivares became world Featherweight champion by beating Zenzuke Utagawa by a knockout in round seven. After three more non-title wins, Olivares and Castillo met again, on October 16 of 1970. [15], He had a record of 89 wins, 13 losses and 3 draws, with 79 wins by knockout. After drawing in ten rounds with Guillermo Morales on April 22, 1979, he received what would turn out to be his last world title try: On July 21 of that year, he was knocked out in 12 rounds by WBA world Featherweight champion Eusebio Pedroza in Houston, for the WBA Featherweight title. Al final, se mudó donde "El padrino", que le acogió en su casa hasta que pudo irse a vivir con Man… After defeating Manuel Arnal by a disqualification in six, he set off on another knockout win streak, this one reaching 21 in a row. [2] He currently holds the record for the most wins in unified title bouts in bantamweight history, at 6. Olivares was knocked down once, but he rose to regain the world Featherweight title in the last fight between him and Castillo with another 15-round decision.

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