Double Axe Handle

Some articles on double axe handle, axe handle, double, double axe, axe:

Frog Splash - Diving Double Axe Handle
... Also known as a diving axe handle, diving double axe handle smash or diving double sledge, this is accomplished by jumping from the top turnbuckle to the mat or floor and striking the opponent with two fists held ... A common variation of the diving double axe handle sees the wrestler standing over the top rope, facing away from the ring (facing the fans) ... inside of the ring), and quickly holding both fists together, striking the double axe handle ...
WrestleMania V - Event
... Rockers hit Akeem with Double Flying Fists and Michaels tried a near-fall on Akeem ... They hit Akeem with a double dropkick and they hit Bossman with a double missile dropkick ... Rougeaus double-teamed Luke for a while as the referee was busy with Butch ...
Axbomber - Double Axe Handle
... Also known as a Double Sledge, Polish Hammer or Double Axe Hammer, this attack sees the wrestler clutches both hands together and swing them at an ... mimicking the motion seen when people swing a sledgehammer or axe ...

Famous quotes containing the words handle, double and/or axe:

    I believe that all the survivors are mad. One time or another their madness will explode. You cannot absorb that much madness and not be influenced by it. That is why the children of survivors are so tragic. I see them in school. They don’t know how to handle their parents. They see that their parents are traumatized: they scream and don’t react normally.
    Elie Wiesel (b. 1928)

    Because I have work to care about, it is possible that I may be less difficult to get along with than other women when the double chins start to form.
    Gloria Steinem (b. 1934)

    He will not idly dance at his work who has wood to cut and cord before nightfall in the short days of winter; but every stroke will be husbanded, and ring soberly through the wood; and so will the strokes of that scholar’s pen, which at evening record the story of the day, ring soberly, yet cheerily, on the ear of the reader, long after the echoes of his axe have died away.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)