Luis Beats Dargan On ESPN

Results from Foxwoods:

Luis Hands Dargan First Career Loss to Capture

WBC Continental Americas Lightweight Championship

Lightning Luis

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

The much-anticipated main event featured Philadelphian Karl “Dynamite” Dargan (17-1, 9 KOs)* against Tony “The Lightning” Luis (28-5, 18 KOs) for the WBC Continental Americas Lightweight Championship.

The first round started slow with both fighters feeling each other out. Luis appeared to control the second round keeping Dynamite on the ropes. Dargan was down in the third and the referee ruled it a slip. Luis continued to be the aggressor in the fourth. Dargan began to return fire late in the fourth and Luis thew a punch after the bell that enraged Dynamite.

Dargan and Luis

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Tony continued to throw bunches of punches to start the fifth including an aggressive body attack. In the later rounds Luis continued to be the aggressor keeping Dargan up against the ropes. Dargan suffered an injury to his left eye in eighth round but the doctor deemed him okay to continue to the ninth round.

Luis and Dargan

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Dynamite landed a hard shot in the tenth but Luis countered and knocked down Dargan. He managed to finish the fight but, unfortunately, the cards were not in his favor. Tony Luis won via unanimous decision with the final score 97-92, 99-90 and 97-92 and handed Dynamite his first career loss.

Lacy and Barrera

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

In the middle fight of the telecast, Cuban sensation Sullivan Barrera (15-0, 10 KOs) stopped veteran Jeff “Left Hook” Lacy (27-6 18 KOs). Barrera knocked Lacy to the canvas in the first round but he managed to recover and finish the round.

Barrera and Lacy

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Both fighters settled in by the third round. However, it was short lived because in the fourth round Lacy could no longer withstand Barrera’s attack and the referee stopped the fight with Lacy still on his feet.

Lamour and Falowo

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

The live ESPN2 Friday Night Fights telecast began with an eight round battle for the New England Middleweight Championship between Thomas “The Souljah” Falowo (13-3, 8 KOs) of Pawtucket, Rhode Island and Russell “The Haitian Sensation” Lamour (11-1, 5 KOs) of Portland Maine. The Foxwoods’ crowd was fired up from the beginning for this local showdown. These fighters were not strangers as they had faced each other several times as amateurs. They took no time to feel each other out and came out swinging from the first bell. Falowo, who only has one amateur win against Lamour, was clearly the aggressor in the early rounds. By the sixth round, Falowo started to tire and Lamour took advantage of his fatigue, but Falowo managed to end strong.

Lamour and Falowo

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

The seventh round was uncharted territory for both competitors. Prior to the fight Falowo said the later rounds would be the difference-maker for him. He continued to put the pressure on Lamour in the seventh round. In the eighth and final round Falowo looked determined to secure a knockout. By the end of the fight the crowd was on their feet at Foxwoods and Lamour and Falowo were both trading big shots.

Falowo and His Corner

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Falowo walked away with the unanimous decision victory and the New England Middleweight Championship with scores of 78-74 and 77-75 (twice). He also handed Lamour his first professional defeat and only his second victory over “The Haitian Sensation.”

Foster and Pryor

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

In the first fight of the night to go the distance, local light heavyweight Charles “The Truth” Foster (7-0, 3 KOs) defeated Washington, DC native Larry Pryor (9-9, 5 KOs) via unanimous decision. The bout was six rounds and the judges scores were: 60-54, 59-55 and 60-54 in favor of Foster.

Mosley Jr. and Machado

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Middleweights Shane Mosley, Jr. (3-1, 3 KOs) and Rafael “The Penguin” Machado (0-3) were scheduled for four rounds of action. However, Mosley, Jr. knocked down Machado twice in the third before the referee stopped the fight.

Mosley Sr., Mosley, Jr., and Mayweather, Sr.

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Working Mosley, Jr.’s corner were his father “Sugar” Shane Mosley and Floyd Mayweather, Sr.

Oltmanns and Tapia

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

Heavyweight Keith “Machine Gun” Tapia (13-0, 8 KOs) of Santurce, Puerto Rico stopped Jesse “Street Fighter” Oltmanns (10-5, 7 KOs) of Bartonsville, PA in the first round in the second bout on the card.

Whitmore and Reyes

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

In the first fight of the evening, Philadelphia’s Khalib “Big Foot” Whitmore (6-1, 5 KOs) squared off against Carlos Reyes of Kuarny, AZ (7-5-1, 5 KOs). Reyes knocked Whitmore down twice in the second before the referee called the fight to an end at 56 seconds into the second round handing Whitmore his first career defeat.

Wilson and Rodriguez

Photo Credits: David Spagnolo/Main Events

In the final bout of the evening, David Wilson (5-0, 1 KO) of New Haven, Connecticut knocked out Michael “The Reason” Rodriguez (0-3) of New York, New York in the final round of the four-round middleweight swing bout.

Cassius Chaney’s bout was cancelled after his scheduled opponent failed a medical exam and a replacement could not be found in time. *Note: All records have been updated to reflect tonight’s results.

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COMMENTS

-The Commish :

The Sullivan Barrera-Jeff Lacy fight was almost too painful to watch. Poor Lacy can no longer react the way a fighter has to react, either offensively or defensively. He was stumbling and looked at times like he couldn't get out of his own way. He was far too brave for his own good and ref Mike Ortega had to be thinking, "Damn! Just get hit one good shot, Lacy, so I can jump in and stop this slaughter!" The Luis-Dargan fight was a real treat. Luis simply got stronger as the fight went on. He turned in as picture-perfect an effort on the inside as I have seen in a long time. His stamina was unreal. Last night, on ESPN2, another boxing star was born. That's what televised boxing does for a fighter. That's what will happen on the upcoming NBC and Spike TV shows. Last night it was Tony Luis' turn for the spotlight. He deserves plenty of accolades. -Randy G.


-brownsugar :

Sad, depressing, cruel, embarrassing, belittling, shameless, shockingly disappointing...Agreed ....a lot of adjectives could have been used to describe Left Hook Lacey's performance last night. The left hook is now just a fan sending a cooling breeze his opponents way. His Omni- directional knees quaked and buckled as if Lacey is trying to be two places at the same time... Yes, that was extremely painful to watch. Even more saddening is the fact that Lacy was the B side who's name was being used to draw attention to an unknown contender. All the people involved including Lacey knew this bout was nothing more than a payday for the now feeble, former champ. The announcer stating that Lacey said he must fight to pay the bills because all he knows is boxing was the saddest thing about the entire dubious affair.... Because its clear that Lacey cannot even do that anymore. I like to think I've watched a lot of boxing and have an extensive memory of many years worth of mainstream events .....but i have to admit , what I don't know about boxing could probably fill an encyclopaedia. Where did this Luis guy come from. I have enjoyed watching the ultra- savvy and heavily bearded Dargan display his world class skills on several occasions, The kid could do it all. So why did Karl not use his legs...why did he stay with his back to the ropes and trade at a deficit? What was he waiting for? Only Karl can answer those questions. Take nothing away from the confident challenger Luis who wanted the opportunity and believed in himself enough to take the fight directly to Karl on a consistent basis. Luis was "first" and stayed ahead of Karl the whole night after the earlier tenuously contested opening rounds. Luis was a volume punching Marvel who made the outstanding Karl Dargen look like a jouneyman . I haven't witnessed such confidence, boldness and strength of stamina in a long time.


-stormcentre :

Good post BS. Yep, sad about Lacy. I was one of the few that knew his trip across the Atlantic to face Calzaghe would be disasterous for him. Things were never the same since then. Sure I get it wrong now and then, but not then. Dragan - whom I commented on before in these forums - is good. I think with his encounter with Luis, Dragan just met (and probably underestimated) the wrong guy. Sometimes fighters paths cross and it doesn't work out the way it's meant to. Dragan was, as they say, a rough diamond that still needed to be polished, and in that sense he (like many others at his level) needed to be managed. From my perspective; Luis and/or his team saw the areas within Dragan that needed to be polished but (yet) weren't, they also knew their guy (Tony) could fill the holes, and went to work. The rest is history.


-stormcentre :

Good post BS. Yep, sad about Lacy. I was one of the few that knew his trip across the Atlantic to face Calzaghe would be disastrous for him. Things were never the same since then. Sure I get it wrong now and then, but not on that occasion - as it was clear to me that (since the Olympics) Lacy was not only being “managed” - but was not really a well rounded boxer in a world class sense. Dragan - whom I commented on before in these forums - is good, and was/is a live dog; rather than just an opponent (as far as Dragan’s level is concerned) No disrespect to Dragan. I think with his encounter with Luis, Dragan, really, just met (and probably underestimated) the wrong guy. Sometimes fighters with roughly equivalent potential (but spread out differently over the possible places that their abilities/attributes can actually reside within their (at the time) skill-set paths) cross each other, and it doesn't work out the way it's meant to. Other than the significance of the fight/night; it doesn’t always mean one guy is necessarily better (or lesser) than the other; either. Vernon Forrest was a great fighter. But he wasn’t significantly better than Mosley when he fought him. Forrest just (cleverly) played the fight to his advantage; realizing, of course what many had obviously missed, that Mosley really hadn’t had a decent jab for a while. Perhaps Vernon also had some knowledge and advantage from when they met as amateurs also? Dragan was, as they say, a rough diamond that still needed to be polished, and in that sense he still (like many others at his level) needed to be managed. From my perspective; Luis and/or his team saw the areas within Dragan that needed to be polished but (yet) weren't - they probably also knew their guy (Tony) could fill those holes in, and from there they went to work. The rest is history. One of my boxing related doctrines goes a little like this; the fact that fighters are almost always managed inherently means that they have known weaknesses that can (sometimes, under the right circumstances and for the right opponent) be exploited.


-stormcentre :

Good post BS. Yep, sad about Lacy. I was one of the few that knew his trip across the Atlantic to face Calzaghe would be disastrous for him. Things were never the same since then. Sure I get it wrong now and then, but not on that occasion - as it was clear to me that (since the Olympics) Lacy was not only being “managed” - but was not really a well rounded boxer in a world class sense. Dragan - whom I commented on before in these forums - is good, and Luis was/is a live dog; rather than just an opponent (as far as Dragan’s level is concerned) No disrespect to Dragan. I think with his encounter with Luis, Dragan, really, just met (and probably underestimated) the wrong guy. Sometimes fighters with roughly equivalent potential (but spread out differently over the possible places that their abilities/attributes can actually reside within their (at the time) skill-set paths) cross each other, and it doesn't work out the way it's meant to. Other than the significance of the fight/night; it doesn’t always mean one guy is necessarily better (or lesser) than the other; either. Vernon Forrest was a great fighter. But he wasn’t significantly better than Mosley when he fought him. Forrest just (cleverly) played the fight to his advantage; realizing, of course what many had obviously missed, that Mosley really hadn’t had a decent jab for a while. Perhaps Vernon also had some knowledge and advantage from when they met as amateurs also? Dragan was, as they say, a rough diamond that still needed to be polished, and in that sense he still (like many others at his level) needed to be managed. From my perspective; Luis and/or his team saw the areas within Dragan that needed to be polished but (yet) weren't - they probably also knew their guy (Tony) could fill those holes in, and from there they went to work. The rest is history. One of my boxing related doctrines goes a little like this; the fact that fighters are almost always managed inherently means that they have known weaknesses that can (sometimes, under the right circumstances and for the right opponent) be exploited.


-stormcentre :

Good post BS. Yep, sad about Lacy. I was one of the few that knew his trip across the Atlantic to face Calzaghe would be disastrous for him. Things were never the same since then. Sure I get it wrong now and then, but not on that occasion - as it was clear to me that (since the Olympics) Lacy was not only being “managed” - but was not really a well rounded boxer in a world class sense. Dragan - whom I commented on before in these forums - is good, and Luis was/is a live dog; rather than just an opponent (as far as Dragan’s level is concerned) No disrespect to Dragan. I think with his encounter with Luis, Dragan, really, just met (and probably underestimated) the wrong guy. Sometimes fighters with roughly equivalent potential (spread out differently over the possible places that their abilities/attributes can actually reside within their (at the time) skill-set) cross each other's paths, and it doesn't work out the way it's meant to. I know you know that. Other than the significance of the fight/night; it doesn’t always mean one guy is necessarily better (or lesser) than the other; either. Vernon Forrest was a great fighter. But he wasn’t significantly better than Mosley when he fought him. Forrest just (cleverly) played the fight to his advantage; realizing, of course what many had obviously missed, that Mosley really hadn’t had a decent jab for a while. Perhaps Vernon also had some knowledge and advantage from when they met as amateurs also? Dragan was, as they say, a rough diamond that still needed to be polished, and in that sense he still (like many others at his level) needed to be managed. From my perspective; Luis and/or his team saw the areas within Dragan that needed to be polished but (yet) weren't - they probably also knew their guy (Tony) could fill those holes in, and from there they went to work. The rest is history. One of my boxing related doctrines goes a little like this; the fact that fighters are almost always managed inherently means that they have known weaknesses that can (sometimes, under the right circumstances and for the right opponent) be exploited.


-stormcentre :

Good post BS. Yep, sad about Lacy. I was one of the few that knew his trip across the Atlantic to face Calzaghe would be disastrous for him. Things were never the same since then. Sure I get it wrong now and then, but not on that occasion - as it was clear to me that (since the Olympics) Lacy was not only being “managed” - but was not really a well rounded boxer in a world class sense. Dragan - whom I commented on before in these forums - is good, and Luis was/is a live dog; rather than just an opponent (as far as Dragan’s level is concerned) No disrespect to Dragan. I think with his encounter with Luis, Dragan, really, just met (and probably underestimated) the wrong guy. Sometimes fighters with roughly equivalent potential (spread out differently over the possible places that their abilities/attributes can actually reside within their (at the time) skill-set) cross each other's paths, and it doesn't work out the way it's meant to. I know you know that. Other than the significance of the fight/night; it doesn’t always mean one guy is necessarily better (or lesser) than the other; either. Vernon Forrest was a great fighter. But he wasn’t significantly better than Mosley when he fought him. Forrest just (cleverly) played the fight to his advantage; realizing, of course what many had obviously missed, that Mosley (unlike Forrest) really hadn’t had a decent jab for a while. Perhaps Vernon also had some knowledge and advantage from when they met as amateurs also? Dragan was, as they say, a rough diamond that still needed to be polished, and in that sense he still (like many others at his level) needed to be managed. From my perspective; Luis and/or his team saw the areas within Dragan that needed to be polished but (yet) weren't - they probably also knew their guy (Tony) could fill those holes in, and from there they went to work. The rest is history. One of my boxing related doctrines goes a little like this; the fact that fighters are almost always managed inherently means that they have known weaknesses that can (sometimes, under the right circumstances and for the right opponent) be exploited.


-brownsugar :

By that definition Storm, Karl Dargan was Exploited ( which is a much better term used for boxing than " exposed ") to the maximum. Completely and totally. After Luis discovered that Dargan wouldn't or couldnt penalize him for encroaching on his real astate he basically just took over.. Good analysis. Frankly i was surprised it was that easy. Im always amazed when a fighter has approximately 200 fights and began boxing at 7 years old and yet still have less than average skill level of the sport. Do you think Lacey just relied on his strength too much?


-Froggy :

By that definition Storm, Karl Dargan was Exploited ( which is a much better term used for boxing than " exposed ") to maximum. Completely and totally. After Luis discovered that Dargan wouldn't or couldnt penalize him for encroaching on his real astate he basically just took over.. Good analysis. Frankly i was surprised it was that easy. Im always amazed when a fighter has approximately 200 fights and began boxing at 7 years old and yet still have less than average skill level of the sport. Do you think Lacey just relied on his strength too much?
I myself think he relied on his strength too much, he beat a boxer from Kitchener, Syd Vanderpool, and I think Syd had more skill than Lacy, but Lacy sure could hit ! Sorry to change the subject but on the thread about charity push ups you mentioned some concoction tou take one gallon of everyday, I asked you what the recipe was and what it does for you, amayseng was also interested ! Good for you about the push ups !


-Shoulder Roll Defense :

By that definition Storm, Karl Dargan was Exploited ( which is a much better term used for boxing than " exposed ") to maximum. Completely and totally. After Luis discovered that Dargan wouldn't or couldnt penalize him for encroaching on his real astate he basically just took over.. Good analysis. Frankly i was surprised it was that easy. Im always amazed when a fighter has approximately 200 fights and began boxing at 7 years old and yet still have less than average skill level of the sport. Do you think Lacey just relied on his strength too much?
I am disappointed in Dargan. He proved in this fight that the hype far out weighed the true potential. He will have to regroup and come back strong, but he is 29 and can't afford set backs. Luis gave him trouble the other night, so imagine what the rugged Ray Beltran would do to him! Long story short, Dargan isn't ready for prime time. Lacy started boxing at the age of 7, but is an illustration of the erosion of quality training in America. He isn't fundamentally sound and relied too much on his physical abilities when he was a top contender. The older fighters that have success in pugilism (Marquez, B-Hop, Mayweather, etc.) all have one thing in common; they are masters of the fundamentals.


-brownsugar :

I am disappointed in Dargan. He proved in this fight that the hype far out weighed the true potential. He will have to regroup and come back strong, but he is 29 and can't afford set backs. Luis gave him trouble the other night, so imagine what the rugged Ray Beltran would do to him! Long story short, Dargan isn't ready for prime time. Lacy started boxing at the age of 7, but is an illustration of the erosion of quality training in America. He isn't fundamentally sound and relied too much on his physical abilities when he was a top contender. The older fighters that have success in pugilism (Marquez, B-Hop, Mayweather, etc.) all have one thing in common; they are masters of the fundamentals.
Well said Shoulder Roll, I wonder if Lacey just didn't apply himself or if he just wasn't corrected by those who had charge over him. Maybe he didn't want to get any more out of the sport because he felt he didn't need to, But I suspect your right regarding the U.S. Amateur system, We were once the former trainers of the Cuban and the Russian coaches, ... now these same countries continue to evolve, while for the most part, aside from a few motivated and talented amateurs,.... The U.S. lagging way behind the rest of the world. Guys come in with their Dads or neighborhood coaches and think they know everything. Then some of them leave in a huff when their local boys club or recreational center coach doesn't get the five start treatement. the other nations used to say, Damn! I gotta fight an American in my next bracket? Now the other countries start celebrating and slapping high fives when they face us.... "Wow, I got an American?... good I needed a break". lol


-stormcentre :

By that definition Storm, Karl Dargan was Exploited ( which is a much better term used for boxing than " exposed ") to the maximum. Completely and totally. After Luis discovered that Dargan wouldn't or couldnt penalize him for encroaching on his real astate he basically just took over.. Good analysis. Frankly i was surprised it was that easy. Im always amazed when a fighter has approximately 200 fights and began boxing at 7 years old and yet still have less than average skill level of the sport. Do you think Lacey just relied on his strength too much?
Yep, good choice of words; "exploited". Dargan, (and I am being critical here, as I don't want to come across like all the fundamental aspects of boxing are a breeze to learn and master; but hey, that's what this forum is about/for), was a little sloppy and loose with some of his moves. Sometimes when you win a lot of fights (on the way up, or even when you're at the top) it seems like you're doing the right thing so you don't change much, except improving your fitness, strength, speed and power. But when/if that (winning fights on the way up) happens (and it happens a lot unless you're in a gym with really knowledgeable trainers/fighters, and they're not in abundance) it's also hard to tell whether it (or what percentage of it) actually occurred because you didn't come across someone that both recognized and capitalized on your flaws. I think with most fighters - unless they're perfect - there's always a bit of "doing the right thing" and "not coming across anyone that recognizes and capitalizes on your flaws". I wasn't absolutely certain that Luis would beat Dragan, but I did know that if he had knowledge about some of Dragan's flaws, and the confidence to use his ability where/how it counted, then, for Dragan, it may very well not be a night that went to plan. As far as Lacy was concerned. . . . He was by no means a chump - but he was a little limited. Additionally, he got a very good draw at the Sydney Olympics. Can't remember if he faced Lebsiak (at the Sydney Olympics) - but if he did I will be surprised if he didn't get owned. As Lebsiak was on fire and also so confident that he was deliberately reckless with defence; as a way of mocking opponents. I could be wrong but I think Lacy managed to escape a bout with Lebsiak there. But, you could just tell in who he fought on the way up as a pro, and the way he fought, Jeff was never really a dynamic, technical, crafty, and explosive (in a cardiovascular sense) fighter. I think his muscles were too big or perhaps too much a part of his lifestyle and image, and (unless they're all the natural by-product of hours in the boxing gym) that's never too good for a fighter in my opinion. As a large part of being relaxed, fast, and dynamic comes from not having muscles that only work in one, or a limited, way.


-brownsugar :

Yep, good choice of words; "exploited". Dargan, (and I am being critical here, as I don't want to come across like all the fundamental aspects of boxing are a breeze to learn and master; but hey, that's what this forum is about/for), was a little sloppy and loose with some of his moves. Sometimes when you win a lot of fights (on the way up, or even when you're at the top) it seems like you're doing the right thing so you don't change much, except improving your fitness, strength, speed and power. But when/if that (winning fights on the way up) happens (and it happens a lot unless you're in a gym with really knowledgeable trainers/fighters, and they're not in abundance) it's also hard to tell whether it (or what percentage of it) actually occurred because you didn't come across someone that both recognized and capitalized on your flaws. I think with most fighters - unless they're perfect - there's always a bit of "doing the right thing" and "not coming across anyone that recognizes and capitalizes on your flaws". I wasn't absolutely certain that Luis would beat Dragan, but I did know that if he had knowledge about some of Dragan's flaws, and the confidence to use his ability where/how it counted, then, for Dragan, it may very well not be a night that went to plan. As far as Lacy was concerned. . . . He was by no means a chump - but he was a little limited. Additionally, he got a very good draw at the Sydney Olympics. Can't remember if he faced Lebsiak (at the Sydney Olympics) - but if he did I will be surprised if he didn't get owned. As Lebsiak was on fire and also so confident that he was deliberately reckless with defence; as a way of mocking opponents. I could be wrong but I think Lacy managed to escape a bout with Lebsiak there. But, you could just tell in who he fought on the way up as a pro, and the way he fought, Jeff was never really a dynamic, technical, crafty, and explosive (in a cardiovascular sense) fighter. I think his muscles were too big or perhaps too much a part of his lifestyle and image, and (unless they're all the natural by-product of hours in the boxing gym) that's never too good for a fighter in my opinion. As a large part of being relaxed, fast, and dynamic comes from not having muscles that only work in one, or a limited, way.
Good call. I thought this would be a showcase for Dargan ... Kept waiting for him to counter with a one punch ko off the ropes..Luis was a refreshing surprise. Somethings I can see clearly Other types of fighters can leave me groping for a pair of bifocals.


-brownsugar :

I myself think he relied on his strength too much, he beat a boxer from Kitchener, Syd Vanderpool, and I think Syd had more skill than Lacy, but Lacy sure could hit ! Sorry to change the subject but on the thread about charity push ups you mentioned some concoction tou take one gallon of everyday, I asked you what the recipe was and what it does for you, amayseng was also interested ! Good for you about the push ups !
Absolutely Froggy I'll send it to you after work tomorrow in a private message. It included about 4 easy to find super foods you can get at the grocery store that are inexpensive . ....easy to find, and relatively cheap. When combined... The compounds it forms attacks oxidation , inflamatiom, increases the metabolism and about fifty more things I wouldn't have room to discuss here.


-stormcentre :

Ahh . . I see we're blessed by the spamming genius again. Lucky us.


-Froggy :

Absolutely Froggy I'll send it to you after work tomorrow in a private message. It included about 4 easy to find super foods you can get at the grocery store that are inexpensive . ....easy to find, and relatively cheap. When combined... The compounds it forms attacks oxidation , inflamatiom, increases the metabolism and about fifty more things I wouldn't have room to discuss here.
Thanks a lot brownsugar !


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