Ken
Shamrock
26-11-2( W-L-D )

戦績

スキル分析

チャートは全試合の結果に基づいてコンパイルされます。- 19
レコード: 26-11-2
概要: Excellent submissions, solid standup

ファイター・インフォ

ニックネーム: The World's Most Dangerous Man
出身: Macon, GA USA
年齢: 50
身長: 6' 1" ( 185 cm )
体重: 205 lb ( 93 kg )

ストライキング(打撃)

トータル・ストライキング・アテンプト
0
286
成功率 41%
118
成功させたストライキング・テクニック
0
118
19%
23%
グラウンド 58%
23
27
68
打撃のディフェンス
50
%
打撃回避率

グラップリング(組み技)

トータル・テイクダウン・アテンプト
0
14
成功率 57%
8
成功させたグラップリング・テクニック
 
 
関節技 {0}%
パス {0}%
スウィープ {0}%
11
8
0
テイクダウン・ディフェンス
69
%
テイクダウン回避率
結果 ファイター イベント ストライキング テイクダウン サブミッション パスガード 内容 リプレイ
敗北
Tito Ortiz 月 日、年
18 1 0 0 R1 KO/TKO
Ken Shamrock 0 0 0 0
敗北
Tito Ortiz 月 日、年
11 1 0 0 R1 KO/TKO
Ken Shamrock 0 0 0 0
敗北
Kazushi Sakuraba
PRIDE 30: Fully Loaded
月 日、年
5 0 0 0 R1 KO/TKO
Ken Shamrock 1 0 0 0
敗北
リッチ フランクリン 月 日、年
23 0 0 0 R1 KO/TKO
Ken Shamrock 0 1 2 0
勝利
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
12 0 0 0 R1 KO/TKO
Kimo Leopoldo 4 0 0 0
Tito Ortiz 月 日、年
74 3 1 3 R3 KO/TKO
Ken Shamrock 12 0 0 0
敗北
Don Frye
PRIDE 19: Bad Blood
月 日、年
65 0 1 1 R3 Decision - Split
Ken Shamrock 43 0 5 0
敗北
Kazuyuki Fujita
PRIDE 10: Return of the Warriors
月 日、年
15 0 0 0 R1 KO/TKO
Ken Shamrock 29 0 1 0
勝利
Ken Shamrock
PRIDE Grand Prix 2000 Finals
月 日、年
44 1 1 1 R1 KO/TKO
Alexander Otsuka 12 0 0 0
勝利
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
22 1 1 0 R1 Submission
Brian Johnston 1 0 0 0
Dan Severn 月 日、年
16 0 0 0 R3 Decision - Split
Ken Shamrock 18 0 0 1
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
0 1 2 2 R1 Submission
Kimo Leopoldo 4 0 0 1
引き分け
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
29 1 1 1 R2 Other
Oleg Taktarov 4 0 0 0
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
2 0 2 0 R1 Submission
Dan Severn 2 0 0 0
引き分け
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
10 1 0 0 R2 Other
Royce Gracie 3 0 0 0
勝利
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
4 1 1 3 R1 Submission
Felix Lee Mitchell 3 0 0 0
勝利
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
8 1 0 1 R1 Submission
Christophe Leininger 1 0 0 0
敗北
Royce Gracie 月 日、年
0 0 1 2 R1 Submission
Ken Shamrock 0 0 0 0
勝利
Ken Shamrock 月 日、年
1 1 2 0 R1 Submission
Patrick Smith 4 0 0 0

バイオグラフィー

How did you get involved in fighting to begin with? I was doing some pro-wrestling down in North Carolina back in 1989-1990.  A friend of mine, Dean Malenko, brought me these tapes of Mixed Martial Arts in Japan.  That was interesting stuff to me.  Prior to that, I was a bouncer.  I would get into fights and have to go to jail and pay a fine to get out. This offered me the opportunity to do the things that I was getting in trouble for.  So, I went to Tampa, Florida and tried out.  Three months later, I went to Japan and won my first fight.  I didn't have a lot of experience, but I'd always been a fighter.  After that, everything just kinda lined up for me."

You had a tough life growing up.  Tell us about that. At 10 years old, I had gotten into a lot of trouble.  I originally came from a predominantly black neighborhood in Atlanta, Georgia.  My brothers and I were the only white kids in school.  I got in a lot of fights.  Then, I moved to Napa Valley (California) and I had a southern accent, so I didn't fit in with the white kids there and I got in more fights.  At 14, I ended up in the Shamrock Boys Home.  After that, I started to understand how to take my anger and put it into something positive like football, baseball, basketball, wrestling.  I learned about doing things by the rules.  If you lose your temper and do something wrong and get penalized for it, the whole team pays for it.  He [Bob Shamrock] showed me the same thing happens in life.  If I go out there and steal a car, I'm not the only one that suffers.  My family suffers, my brothers suffer.  So, I kinda learned discipline through sports. When I was younger, I used to fight a lot.  As I grew older though, I got more disciplined.  There's a place for fighting.  You don't do it on the street.  People get hurt.  The biggest thing I learned is that your job stays in the ring and your life stays in life.  There are two different characters.  You don't mix those two together."
 
The Lion’s Den:

The Lion's Den started when Ken was fighting for the Pancrase organization in Japan.  The organization wanted him to train fighters in the US so they could bring in more fighters from the states.  In trying to come up with a name for it, he recalled a documentary he saw about lions.  It showed how a group  of lions hunt and worked together.  He felt his group of fighters should work the same way and be like a family, so he chose to name his gym the Lion's Den.  "And I'm still the King Lion," says Shamrock.
 
Ken was a pro-wrestler in the WWF from 1997 to 2000.
"I just wanted to do something else.  It wasn't because of the money, I just wanted a change.  It definitely helped me build a bigger fan base.  But, I got tired of going on the road all the time."
 
Ken was the first ever King of Pancrase.  Pancrase is an organization in Japan that was similar to the UFC but with more rules.  Shamrock’s record in Pancrase from 1993 to 1996 was 17-4-0.
 
As a teenager in wrestling, Ken once broke his neck when he slipped on the mat attempting a throw.
Doctors told him he would never play sports again, but he proved them wrong.

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