WCW Main Event


WCW Main Event was a televised wrestling program of World Championship Wrestling that aired from 1988 to 1998. For most of its run, it was the promotion's secondary show and aired on Sunday evenings on TBS. The show originally aired in 1988 as NWA Main Event. The rights to WCW Main Event now belong to WWE.

Read more about WCW Main EventHistory, The WCW Gauntlet, PPV Pre-shows, Later Years and The End

Other articles related to "wcw main event, main event, wcw, event":

WCW Main Event - Later Years and The End
... Starting around 1997, WCW Main Event was re-tooled as a recap show with some "exclusive" matches. 2001) Pro (1985 – 1998) Clash of the Champions (1988 – 1997) Main Event (1988 – 1998) Power Hour (1989 – 1994) Prime (1995 – 1997) Monday Nitro (1995 ...
Cole Twins - Career
... in late-1992, the Cole Twins would frequently appear on WCW Saturday Night, WCW Main Event and WCW Worldwide during the next year ... On February 2, he lost a singles match to Maxx Payne and, at the same event, served as one of twelve "lumberjacks" in the main event between Ricky "The Dragon" Steamboat ... On WCW Saturday Night, he and Kent also defeated Buddy Lee Parker and Bob Cook in Alexandria, Louisiana on March 17 ...
WCW United States Tag Team Championship - Title History
... Reign The reign number for the specific tag team listed Event The event promoted by the respective promotion in which the title changed hands N/A The specific information is not known or applicable ... Wrestler(s) (Tag team name) Reigns Date Days held Location Event Notes 01 !1 Krusher Khruschev and Ivan Koloff 01 !1 01986-09-28September 28, 1986. 1 01990-08-24August 24, 1990 7002225000000000000225 East Rutherford, New Jersey Live event — Vacated — 01991-04-06April 6, 1991 — N/A World Wide Wrestling ...

Famous quotes containing the words event and/or main:

    An event has happened, upon which it is difficult to speak, and impossible to be silent.
    Edmund Burke (1729–1797)

    Women are taught that their main goal in life is to serve others—first men, and later, children. This prescription leads to enormous problems, for it is supposed to be carried out as if women did not have needs of their own, as if one could serve others without simultaneously attending to one’s own interests and desires. Carried to its “perfection,” it produces the martyr syndrome or the smothering wife and mother.
    Jean Baker Miller (20th century)