Al Snow

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Al Snow
AlSnowMarch2013.png
Birth name Allen Ray Sarven
Born (1963-07-18) July 18, 1963 (age 55)
Lima, Ohio, United States
Residence Louisville, Kentucky, United States[1]
Spouse(s)
Pamela Sarven
(m. 1986; div. 2004)

Cynthia Lynch
(m. 2009; div. 2016)

Jessica Gousha (m. 2017)
Children 2
Professional wrestling career
Ring name(s) Al Snow[2]
Avatar[2]
Five Star Ninja[3]
Leif Cassidy[3]
Shinobi[2]
Small Show[2]
Steve Moore[2]
Billed height 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)[4]
Billed weight 235 lb (107 kg)[4]
Billed from Lima, Ohio[4]
Trained by Jim Lancaster[2]
Debut 1982[2]

Allen Ray Sarven (born July 18, 1963) is an American professional wrestler, color commentator, training coach and promoter better known by his ring name of Al Snow. He is best known for his work in Extreme Championship Wrestling, World Wrestling Entertainment and Impact Wrestling. From 2010 to 2017, Snow had worked as a road agent for Total Nonstop Action Wrestling and with its former developmental territory, Ohio Valley Wrestling, as a show producer.

Professional wrestling career

Early career (1982–1995)

Sarven attended a professional wrestling tryout camp held by Ole and Gene Anderson. There he met Jim Lancaster, promoter of Ohio's Midwest Championship Wrestling, who agreed to train him.[5] Lancaster later described Sarven as "a leader in the ring" who "had drive and natural ability".[6] He made his debut on May 22, 1982. Sarven defeated Lancaster on May 5, 1985, for the Midwest Championship Wrestling title.[6]

Sarven wrestled in various independent promotions throughout the 1980s and early 1990s, capturing both tag team and singles titles, but failed to make any big breaks. In 1993 he competed in the WWF as a jobber losing to Marty Jannetty and The Undertaker under the name Steve Moore. He gained a reputation as "the best-kept secret in wrestling".[5] Sarven helped train future Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) Hall of Fame member and NWA World Heavyweight Champion Dan Severn.[6] During this time he would sometimes wrestle as Shinobi, a ninja-style masked gimmick. He wrestled in the November 19, 1994, tournament for the vacant NWA World Heavyweight Championship, but he lost to Chris Candido, the eventual winner of the tournament.

From 1995-1997, Snow operated a professional wrestling school called "Body Slammers" in Lima, Ohio, hiring D'Lo Brown as an assistant trainer.[7] It has since branched out with one of his trainers running "Bodyslammers" in Ottawa.[8]

Extreme Championship Wrestling (1995)

After a tour of Japan, Sarven wrestled a match in Michigan against Sabu, an Extreme Championship Wrestling (ECW) regular, who suggested he try ECW.[5] After making his debut against The Tazmaniac and losing via pinfall on February 4, 1995, Sarven faced Chris Benoit as Al Snow, in a 15-minute match that was hailed as one of the best of the year.[9]

Smoky Mountain Wrestling (1995)

Sarven was also being courted by Jim Cornette for his Smoky Mountain Wrestling federation. ECW booker Paul Heyman agreed to let him work for both companies. Sarven soon found that he was not being utilized by ECW and went to Smoky Mountain full-time.[5] In Smoky Mountain Wrestling, Snow teamed with Unibomb (Glenn Jacobs, later to be known as Kane) as The Dynamic Duo and defeated The Rock 'n' Roll Express for the SMW Tag Team Championship.[6] Both wrestlers caught the attention of the World Wrestling Federation and were signed by the end of 1995.

World Wrestling Federation (1995-1997)

Various gimmicks (1995–1996)

Sarven began working for the World Wrestling Federation (WWF) when he signed a contract in August 1995. Sarven wrestled under numerous gimmicks in the WWF, such as Avatar (a luchadore-esque gimmick with Sarven coming to the ring bare face, putting on a mask to wrestle his match, then removing it). Sarven's WWF debut took place on the October 23, 1995, episode of Monday Night RAW as Avatar, defeating Bryan Walsh. On February 20, 1996 Sarvern wrestled as Shinobi, a "ninja assassin" hired by Jim Cornette to dispose of Shawn Michaels. Michaels would win the match and was not disposed.

New Rockers (1996–1997)

Sarven received his first mainstream exposure with the WWF as Leif Cassidy, the tag team partner of Marty Jannetty in February 1996. The duo were promoted as The New Rockers, a throwback to the original Rockers team of Jannetty and Shawn Michaels. Eventually, Jannetty left, and Sarven was reduced to jobbing for mid-carders in January 1997. In the late 1990s, WWF and ECW began to cross-promote their organizations to counteract the success of World Championship Wrestling (WCW); Sarven was one of the wrestlers sent to Extreme Championship Wrestling (ECW). His last appearance in WWF in September 1997 was a loss to Tiger Ali Singh at WWF One Night Only.

Return to ECW (1997–1998)

Sarven found success back in ECW, billed once again as Al Snow. Sarven developed a new character gimmick after reading about abnormal psychology and finding a mannequin head on the street near the ECW Arena during a Mummers Day parade. He got the idea to portray an individual with a schizophrenic disorder using the head as a prop for projection. In this role, Sarven received a lot of fan and management support for his J.O.B. Squad storyline, which promoted him as being driven insane by his years as a jobber for the WWF.

In the storyline, Snow, upset at his lot in life, asked Cactus Jack what he had to do to get anywhere in wrestling. Jack said to Snow that to become famous he had to "get a little head" (meaning he had to be willing to sleep with/have sex with the booker). Snow, however took this literally, and thus he started coming to the ring with a mannequin head (with the words "Help Me" written backwards on its forehead, an action Snow himself began to do) whom he talked to as if it were a real person, which prompted ECW crowds to chant "We want Head", an intentional double entendre. ECW promoters handed out styrofoam mannequin heads at wrestling shows, and audience members started waving them and shouting, "Head! Head! Head!" in time to "Breathe" by The Prodigy, his entrance music. The entire audience would then throw the heads into the ring before the match started. Once in his ECW career, he wrestled for the promotion's World Heavyweight Championship, losing to Shane Douglas at Wrestlepalooza in 1998.

Return to the WWF/E

Hardcore Championship pursuits (1998–2000)

Sarven was then recalled to the company, where he continued his gimmick of talking to "Head," creating some of the more memorable humorous skits of "The Attitude Era" including fighting himself in a hardcore match (which he won by putting himself through a table) and his short lived comedy tag team with Steve Blackman.

Al Snow with "Head" in 1999.

Snow received some mainstream publicity in 1999 when Wal-Mart pulled his action figure from their shelves after Sabrena Parton, a professor at Kennesaw State University, complained that "Head" was a "decapitated woman's head" that sent an inappropriate message about violence towards women. Parton was quoted as saying "What kind of message would this toy send children about brutalization of women?"[10] Sarven used the story as part of an angle in which the controversy caused Al Snow to suffer from depression.

During the summer of 1999, at the conclusion of a storyline where Head was impaled with a spike by Prince Albert, Snow replaced Head with a chihuahua named Pepper, who he claimed talked to him. A variety of segments were broadcast showing Snow's interactions with the dog, including bringing Pepper to the ring to either "participate" in matches or be held by the broadcast team. This led to a storyline where Big Boss Man kidnapped Pepper. Boss Man agreed to return the dog if Snow defeated him in a match for the Hardcore title; however, after losing the match he reneged and kept the dog. Later, in a segment on SmackDown, Boss Man invited Snow to his hotel room to discuss the situation, before serving Snow dinner which was then revealed to be Pepper. (In a 2008 interview, Snow said that this angle had been based on a story of Mr. Fuji having done something similar with a neighborhood dog.[11]) The feud culminated at a "Kennel from Hell" match at Unforgiven, which consisted of a regular cage which was surrounded by a Hell in a Cell structure, with "a trained pack of wild dogs" in between the two, and the objective was to escape both cages without being attacked by the dogs. Al Snow won the match.

Various alliances and feuds (1999–2004)

Snow would later team with real life friend Mick Foley and became tag team champions with him for a short amount of time, but turned heel by betraying him due to Foley's jokes about him in his autobiography, Have A Nice Day, and his growing jealousy of Foley's tag team partner, The Rock. He would later turn face again due to fan reaction. Snow was often the butt of Foley's jokes during Foley's tenure as the Commissioner in 2000. However, they are close friends in real life.[12] Foley continued to use Snow as the butt of many jokes in his second book, Foley Is Good: And the Real World Is Faker than Wrestling.

In early 2000, he began to team with Steve Blackman as an "odd couple" tag team called Head Cheese (the "cheese" part being given various explanations, including Snow's claim that Blackman was a voracious eater of cheese and later his attempt to force him to wear a Green Bay Packers "Cheesehead" hat). Also in 2000, Snow won the European Championship from Perry Saturn. He then began a tongue-in-cheek gimmick of entering the ring to various European countries' native music, with his theme song sung in the language of the country, and wearing attire which would suit the stereotype of that country. This continued until he lost the title to William Regal.

In 2001, Snow tried to rally support from the fans to vote for him as the new Commissioner of the company following Foley's on-screen firing by Vince McMahon in December 2000. By March 2001, a match was set up between Snow and Regal to determine the new Commissioner, which resulted in Regal winning. Snow then took some time off from the ring in order to commit more time for the reality show Tough Enough. He made his return to the ring in October 2001 during the InVasion era and challenged Christian for the European Championship at Survivor Series, which he lost.

Snow's last championship reign came on March 11, 2002, when he defeated Goldust to win his last Hardcore Championship. He lost the title to his former Tough Enough student, Maven, a few days later. He was drafted to SmackDown! as part of the 2002 Brand Extension,[13] where he teamed up with Maven.[14] After taking time off again for another season of Tough Enough, Snow returned as a member of the Raw roster[15] and eventually became a commentator for Sunday Night Heat alongside Jonathan Coachman. When Coachman sided with Eric Bischoff,[16] Snow followed suit, turning heel.[17] The two feuded with Jim Ross and Jerry Lawler,[18] and briefly replaced them at the Raw announce table after a victory at Unforgiven in 2003.[19] When Tough Enough IV came to SmackDown!,[20] Snow was on the scene and turned face once again.

Commentator, ECW and departure (2004–2007)

In September 2004 Snow left Sunday Night Heat as a commentator and went to Velocity. In June 2006, Snow returned to wrestling full-time as a member of the new ECW brand. His first appearance in the new brand was in the WWE vs ECW Battle Royal at the "WWE vs. ECW Head to Head" special, where he was accompanied by Head. He was eliminated from the match.[21] On the June 13, 2006, debut of ECW on Sci-Fi, Snow participated in an Extreme Battle Royal, which was won by Sabu.[22] Over the next six months, he was used sporadically, mostly as a jobber, losing to people such as Test[23] and Kevin Thorn.[24]

Ohio Valley Wrestling and second departure (2007–2008)

Snow then returned with the company as a trainer at Ohio Valley Wrestling in 2007. On the February 3, 2007 OVW TV tapings, Snow was named the new OVW Troubleshooter by Danny Davis in response to Danny Basham's WWE release. On Raw XV, the 15th-Anniversary special on December 10, 2007, Snow participated in the 15th Anniversary Battle Royal. After WWE ceased affiliations with Ohio Valley Wrestling in February 2008, Sarven was released from his position as a trainer.

Independent circuit (2005-2006; 2008–present)

Prior to returning to WWE's active roster in 2006, Snow competed in the Millennium Wrestling Federation (MWF) and was pinned by MWF Heavyweight Champion "Sudden Impact" Dylan Kage of Paul Bearer's Trifecta at MWF Fireworks On The 4th.[25]

At the early stages of 2009, Snow participated regularly in several independent promotions in the US and in independent promotions in Europe, especially UK and Germany. He made an appearance in Chikara's King of Trios 2009, teaming up with Glacier and D'Lo Brown.

Total Nonstop Action Wrestling / Impact Wrestling (2008–2017)

In the lead-up to the December 7, 2008, TNA show Final Resolution, Mick Foley assigned himself as the special guest enforcer for the match between Kurt Angle and Rhino. Angle said he had hired "another former World Champion" and someone who had co-held a world tag team title with Foley. This person would debut during Angle's match to "take care of Foley". And on the night in question, Al Snow revealed himself to be the mystery ally of Angle, who interrupted the match by slapping Foley. The distraction allowed Angle to beat Rhino.

In March 2010, Sarven received a tryout as an agent for TNA Wrestling.[26] He made his return to television on the July 15, 2010, edition of Impact!, aligning himself with fellow ECW alumni Tommy Dreamer, Raven, Stevie Richards, Rhino, Brother Devon, Pat Kenney and Mick Foley in their invitation by Dixie Carter to TNA.[27][28][29] The following week, TNA president Dixie Carter agreed to give the ECW alumni their own reunion pay–per–view event, Hardcore Justice: The Last Stand, as a celebration of hardcore wrestling and a final farewell to the company.[30] At the event Snow was defeated by Rhino in a three-way match, which also included Brother Runt.[31] After that, he appeared onscreen in his real-life role as company agent on multiple occasions, often alongside fellow agents Ace "D'Lo Brown" Conner and Pat Kenney. Sarven currently holds the title of producer for the company. In Spring 2011, Snow returned to OVW, dividing his time between his TNA duties and work as a show producer for OVW. In November of that year, OVW became TNA's official developmental territory.[32]

In May 2012, Snow began appearing as a judge in the monthly Gut Check segment on Impact Wrestling.[33] The following July, Snow started a storyline rivalry with Joey Ryan, who had been denied a spot on the TNA roster, following his appearance on TNA Gut Check.[34] After Snow tricked Ryan into signing a contract for a match,[35] the two met on October 14 at Bound for Glory, where Snow wrestled only his second match for TNA, losing to Ryan, following interference from Matt Morgan.[36]

Al Snow with Head at a show in 2013.

On January 12, 2013, Snow took part in Joker's Wild (which aired May 3, 2013), teaming with recent rival Joey Ryan, in a loss against Matt Morgan and Robbie T.

On the August 7, 2014, edition of Impact Wrestling, Snow returned to team with Team 3D (Bully Ray and Devon) and Tommy Dreamer against Ethan Carter III, Rhino, Big Rycklon and Gene Snitsky in an eight-man Hardcore War in a winning effort.[37]

On the February 13, 2015, edition of Impact Wrestling (which was taped on January 29), Snow returned to TV as a heel, where he was seen in the SSE Hydro, calling out Scottish wrestler and British Boot Camp 2 contestant, Grado. Grado would come out to the ring where Snow would give him the opportunity to retire from wrestling, Grado would not take the offer. On the February 20 edition of Impact Wrestling (also taped January 29) Snow would face Grado in a losing effort, after which he would then go on to shake Grado's hand turning face in the process. Afterwards, the Beat Down Clan (BDC) would go on to attack both Snow and Grado, but were saved by the debuting Drew Galloway, would fend off the BDC and who would then stand tall in the ring alongside Al Snow and his friend, Grado. At Bound for Glory 2015 Al Snow competed in the Bound for Gold Gauntlet. On the March 29, 2016 Impact Wrestling Al Snow returned as a heel attacking Grado backstage.

On the April 5, 2016 Impact Wrestling TNA Management Director Billy Corgan suspended Al Snow for the week without pay and said next week he must apologise. When Al Snow returned from his suspension week, he entered the ring and said the ease new talents get today with earning respect and a name in the professional wrestling business, drove him crazy as he and others of his and generations before him needed to get some for quite a long time and fight hard to prove themselves worthy back then. He invited Mahabali Shera to the ring and apologized to him for attacking him and Grado, breaking Grado's arm in the process. Shera shook hands with him, only for Al Snow to betray and attack him once they went out of the ring. At a backstage segment, Al Snow said angrily he doesn't need to apologize and explain himself to rookies and if they want his apology and respect they need to defeat him in a match.

A week after, Al Snow had a match with Shera in which before and a bit during the match he has blamed the wrestling changes on the fans and said they are cowards for seating behind the barricades and not coming to the ring to face him. Shera gave a good fight, but Al Snow eventually won the match. In the May 10th episode of Impact!, Shera and Snow had a rematch where Al Snow played games and almost won with his cheating tactics, however, he eventually failed to win due to Grado involving himself in the match, making sure Shera wins. At backstage, a bit later, Al Snow was interviewed and talked angrily, cursing Grado and Shera in the process. On May 24 episode of Impact!, Al Snow went on to win a back and forth street fight against Grado with the help of the debuting Basille Baraka and Baron Dax, thus forming the tag team faction known as The Tribunal. On November 10, episode of Impact, The Tribunal attacked him until Shera made the save, turning face once again in the process. On December 8 episode of Impact Wrestling, Snow and Shera defeated The Tribunal in a Double Strap Match to end the feud. On June 19, 2017, Al Snow was released from Impact Wrestling.

Ohio Valley Wrestling

On April 7, 2018, it was reported Snow purchased Ohio Valley Wrestling.[38]

Personal life

Snow has been married three times. He married Pam Sarven in 1986 and the couple had two children. They divorced in 2004. His second wife was fellow wrestler Cynthia Lynch who wrestled under the name of Bobcat.[39] They married in 2009 and divorced in 2015. In 2017, he married his third wife, Jessica Gousha.

Self-Help: Life Lessons from the Bizarre Wrestling Career of Al Snow

On August 29, 2017, Prowrestling.net[40] broke the news that Snow had signed a deal with ECW Press to release an autobiography. Co-written by Ross Owen Williams, who also co-authored Bob Holly's autobiography The Hardcore Truth, the book is scheduled to be released in April 2019. In the press release, Snow said "we want the book to cover more than what I did in front of the cameras. There are so many stories from the road—things that only seem to happen to me—that have made me who I am today. I’ve always considered every new situation as a potential learning experience and this book will give me the opportunity to share that, for better or for worse."

Al Snow Wrestling Academy

Near the end of 2015, Al Snow started a training academy, which is based in the UK. He along with other professional wrestlers (including Joe E Legend, Doug Williams, Phil Powers, Jonny Storm, John Klinger, and many more) held tryouts in February 2016. They have also announced that their training school will be launched sometime in May.

Their Facebook page has various wrestlers that are current/former WWE, or TNA wrestlers cutting promos to tell people to come to the training academy to become professional wrestlers.

Acting career

He had a cameo as the Nome King in the 2012 feature film Dorothy and the Witches of Oz with Christopher Lloyd, as well as starring in the action film Overtime, and the comedy Agua Caliente. He had an uncredited role in the 1993 film Rudy.[41] Snow also appeared in 2006's They're Just My Friends and co-stars alongside Tiger Chung Lee in 2009's Mountain Mafia. In 2006 he played himself in the independent feature film The Still Life.

Snow can also be seen as the brutal serial killer Grim, also known as "The Reaper's", in Feathered Italian Films[42] latest slasher films The Legacy[43] and Hell House.[44] Head also cameos in "The Legacy". He was one of the leads in the 2011 comedy/action/sci-fi movie Overtime by director Matt Niehoff.

Snow had a quick line in the wrestling documentary Beyond the Mat. He also participated in the wrestling documentary, Bloodstained Memoirs.[45]

Al Snow also appeared as a coach on WWE Tough Enough (then called WWF Tough Enough) during the show's first three seasons.

On November 10, 2012, Snow, along with several other TNA workers, was featured in an episode of MTV's Made.[46]

Snow completed his work as the "Man in Black" for the independent horror film Lake Eerie on October 23, 2013.[47] The film stars Lance Henriksen, Betsy Baker and was released in Summer 2015. Snow also played "Henchman" in Jessica Sonneborn's horror Alice D.[48]

Championships and accomplishments

Notes

  1. ^ "TNA Today (Aug 20) Al Show talks about his Role in Talent Development". Total Nonstop Action Wrestling. YouTube. 2012-08-20. Retrieved 2012-08-22.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g "Al Snow profile". OWOW. Archived from the original on 9 October 2009. Retrieved 2009-08-28.
  3. ^ a b "Al Snow". Wrestling Data. Retrieved 2017-06-06.
  4. ^ a b c Shields, Brian; Kevin Sullivan (March 2009). WWE Encyclopedia. Dorling Kindersley. ISBN 978-0-7566-4190-0.
  5. ^ a b c d Leverro, Thom (2006). The Rise and Fall of ECW. Simon & Schuster. pp. 83–84. ISBN 1-4165-1058-3.
  6. ^ a b c d Smith, Jason. "Weekend show pays tribute to Midwest stars". SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-10-10.
  7. ^ "Trainer stresses work outside of the ropes".
  8. ^ "Bodyslammers' history". Archived from the original on 2011-09-10.
  9. ^ "ECW Best of the 90s". DeathValleyDriver.com. Archived from the original on 2007-10-13. Retrieved 2007-10-10.
  10. ^ "Snow action figures pulled off shelves". Canoe.ca. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  11. ^ "Al Snow reveals that Mr. Fuji inspired an infamous Raw angle, recalls ribbing Val Venis by giving out his cell phone number during Raw".
  12. ^ Foley, Mick. Have A Nice Day: A Tale of Blood and Sweatsocks (Foreword p.x)
  13. ^ "RAW - March 25, 2002 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Archived from the original on 29 June 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  14. ^ "SmackDown - April 11, 2002 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  15. ^ "RAW - October 7, 2002 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Archived from the original on 15 July 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  16. ^ 2007 Wrestling almanac & book of facts. Wrestling's historical cards. Kappa Publishing. 2007. pp. 113–114.
  17. ^ "RAW - September 1, 2003 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  18. ^ Martin, Finn (2003-10-22). ""Boldberg grabs gold" (Unforgiven 2003)". Power Slam Magazine. SW Publishing (112): 22–23.
  19. ^ "RAW - September 22, 2003 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Archived from the original on 29 June 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  20. ^ "SmackDown - October 21, 2004 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  21. ^ "WWE vs. ECW Head to Head - June 7, 2006 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Archived from the original on 11 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  22. ^ "ECW on SciFi - June 13, 2006 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  23. ^ "ECW on SciFi - July 4, 2006 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  24. ^ "ECW on SciFi - August 8, 2006 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved 2007-07-14.
  25. ^ "Welcome To The BOSTONWRESTLING.COM Supersite!". www.mwfprowrestling.com.
  26. ^ Johnson, Mike (March 8, 2010). "UPDATE ON TNA AGENTS". PWInsider.com.
  27. ^ Caldwell, James (2010-07-12). "TNA News: TNA Impact TV taping "virtual-time coverage" for Thursday's episode". Pro Wrestling Torch. Archived from the original on 14 July 2010. Retrieved 2010-07-13.
  28. ^ Martin, Adam (2010-07-13). "Spoilers: TNA Impact for this Thursday". WrestleView. Archived from the original on 2012-04-28. Retrieved 2010-07-13.
  29. ^ Martin, Adam (2010-07-15). "Impact Results – 7/15/10". WrestleView. Archived from the original on 19 July 2010. Retrieved 2010-07-16.
  30. ^ Wilkenfeld, Daniel (2010-07-22). "Wilkenfeld's TNA Impact report 7/22: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of Spike TV broadcast". Pro Wrestling Torch. Archived from the original on 24 July 2010. Retrieved 2010-07-23.
  31. ^ Caldwell, James (2010-08-08). "Caldwell's TNA Hardcore Justice PPV results 8/8: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of ECW-themed PPV headlined by RVD vs. Sabu". Pro Wrestling Torch. Archived from the original on 16 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-08-08.
  32. ^ Marshall, Anne (December 7, 2011). "Learning the ropes". Louisville Eccentric Observer. Archived from the original on January 8, 2012. Retrieved December 12, 2011.
  33. ^ Turner, Scott (2012-05-04). "Turner's TNA Impact Wrestling Results 5/3: Roode and RVD pick opponents for each other, Gut Check fall-out, Flair calls out Hogan". PWTorch.com. Retrieved 2012-09-29.
  34. ^ Caldwell, James (2012-07-26). "Caldwell's TNA Impact Wrestling results 7/26: Ongoing "virtual-time" coverage of live Impact – BFG Series matches, interim GM". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved 2012-10-14.
  35. ^ Caldwell, James (2012-10-04). "Caldwell's TNA Impact results 10/4: Ongoing "virtual-time" coverage of live Impact – King Mo's TV debut, Aries-Hardy latest PPV hype". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved 2012-10-14.
  36. ^ Caldwell, James (2012-10-14). "Caldwell's TNA Bound for Glory PPV results 10/14: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of live PPV – Aries vs. Hardy, Storm vs. Roode". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved 2012-10-14.
  37. ^ Howell, Nolan. "Impact: Bully Ray tables Dixie Carter". slam.canoe.ca. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  38. ^ "Former WWE superstar Al Snow purchases Ohio Valley Wrestling". WDRB. Louisville, KY. 6 April 2018. Retrieved 7 April 2018.
  39. ^ Steve Gerweck (2015). "Wrestling couple split up". www.gerweck.net. Retrieved January 30, 2018.
  40. ^ "Al Snow releasing new book "Self-Help: Life Lessons from the Bizarre Wrestling Career of Al Snow"". Pro Wrestling Dot Net. 2017-08-29. Retrieved 2017-09-18.
  41. ^ "Al Snow". IMDb.
  42. ^ "Feathereditalianfilms.com". www.feathereditalianfilms.com. Archived from the original on 2009-10-03.
  43. ^ "The Legacy (killerlegacy) on Myspace". Myspace.
  44. ^ "Hell House The Movie (thehellhousemovie) on Myspace". Myspace.
  45. ^ "Kick Wrestling".
  46. ^ Boutwell, Josh (2012-11-06). "Impact Wrestling stars on MTV's "Made"". WrestleView. Archived from the original on November 10, 2012. Retrieved 2012-11-07.
  47. ^ ""Lake Eerie" entry on IMDB".
  48. ^ "The Haunting of Alice D (2014)".
  49. ^ a b Royal Duncan & Gary Will (2000). Wrestling Title Histories (4th ed.). Archeus Communications. ISBN 0-9698161-5-4.
  50. ^ "HRPW World Heavyweight Championship History". High Risk Pro Wrestling. Archived from the original on 2014-01-25. Retrieved 2014-02-05.
  51. ^ "Independent Wrestling Results - August 2003". onlineworldofwrestling.com. Retrieved 2008-07-05.
  52. ^ "Instagram post by Al Snow • Apr 28, 2017 at 7:23pm UTC". Instagram.
  53. ^ "Independent Wrestling Results - June 2004". Online World Of Wrestling. Retrieved 2008-07-05.

References

  • Mick Foley (2000). Have A Nice Day: A Tale of Blood and Sweatsocks. HarperCollins. ISBN 0-06-103101-1.

External links

  • Al Snow on Twitter
  • Al Snow on Facebook
  • Al Snow on IMDb
  • Al Snow's profile at Cagematch.net, Wrestlingdata.com, Internet Wrestling Database
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