Alundra Blayze Theme

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The lowest-priced brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging (where packaging is applicable). Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag. Entrance themes can become almost as legendary as the wrestlers they. The fat heel to challenge the 'beautiful' Alundra Blayze for the revived Women's title.

Bull Nakano
Birth nameKeiko Nakano
BornJanuary 8, 1968 (age 52)[1]
Kawaguchi, Saitama, Japan
ResidenceOrlando, Florida, United States[1]
Professional wrestling career
Ring name(s)Bull Nakano
Keiko Nakano
Billed height1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)[2]
Billed weight91 kg (201 lb)[3]
Billed fromKawaguchi, Japan[2]
Trained byAll Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling

Keiko Aoki (青木 恵子, Aoki Keiko, néeNakano (中野), born January 8, 1968) is a Japanese retired professional golfer and professional wrestler better known as Bull Nakano (ブル中野, Burunakano). She began competing in All Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling (AJW) as a teenager under the ring name Bull Nakano. As a wrestler she was a villain, who often teamed with her mentor Dump Matsumoto. In Japan, she held several of AJW's singles and tag team championships. After being phased out by the company in the early 1990s, she traveled to North America, where she first competed in Mexico's Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre (CMLL), becoming its first World Women's Champion. In 1994, she made her way to the World Wrestling Federation (WWF), where she had feuded with Alundra Blayze over the WWF Women's Championship. After holding the title once, she also competed in World Championship Wrestling (WCW). In 1998, Nakano began competing as a professional golfer, and in 2006, she joined a tour with the Ladies Professional Golf Association (LPGA).

Professional wrestling career[edit]

Japan (1983–1992)[edit]

Nakano's career as a professional wrestler began in All Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling (AJW) organization in Japan when she was 15 years old.[2][4] After winning the AJW Junior Championship at the age of 16 in 1984,[5] her ring name was changed to Bull Nakano.[4] In July 1985, she won the AJW Championship, which she held for the next three years.[6] Meanwhile, she teamed with Dump Matsumoto—who was also her mentor—as a pair of villains.[4] With Matsumoto as her partner, Nakano won the WWWA World Tag Team Championship in August 1986.[7] Nakano and Matsumoto also wrestled for the World Wrestling Federation in 1986 against the team of Velvet McIntyre and Dawn Marie Johnston.[2][8]

After Matsumoto's retirement, Nakano won the WWWA World Tag Team Championship a second and third time, with Condor Saito in 1987 and Grizzly Iwamoto in 1988.[7] As a singles wrestler, she won the 1988 Japan Grand Prix tournament in June.[9] One year later in June 1989, she also defeated Mitsuko Nishiwaki to win AJW's All Pacific Championship, which she lost to Noriyo Tateno in November.[10] Several months later in January 1990, Nakano won a tournament final to win the vacant WWWA World Single Championship.[11] She held the title for nearly three years,[4] before dropping it to Aja Kong in November 1992. Afterward, AJW's use of Nakano in storylines and matches decreased.[4][11]

North America (1992–1996)[edit]

After she stopped working for AJW, Nakano traveled to Mexico in June 1992, where she was a finalist in a 12-woman battle royal and later defeated Lola González to become Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre's first World Women's Champion.[12] She lost the title to Xóchitl Hamada in March 1993.[12]

She then made her way to the United States and competed for the World Wrestling Federation (WWF) once again. Debuting as an associate of Luna Vachon, Nakano competed against the WWF Women's Champion, Alundra Blayze in August 1994 at SummerSlam, but failed to win the title.[13][14] Nakano eventually defeated Blayze for the title on November 20, 1994 in Tokyo at the Big Egg Wrestling Universe event.[2][15][16] Nakano held the title for approximately five months, until losing it back to Blayze on the April 3, 1995 episode of Raw ending her reign at 134 days.[15][17] The WWF had planned on bringing in Bertha Faye to feud with Nakano while Blayze got plastic surgery on her nose and breasts, but Nakano was found in possession of cocaine and quickly fired from the company.[18]

Alundra Blayze Theme

In 1995, Nakano also traveled to North Korea, where she was part of the New Japan Pro Wrestling event in Pyongyang that set a record for attendance at a professional wrestling event with 150,000 spectators.[19] At the event, Nakano and Akira Hokuto defeated Manami Toyota and Mariko Yoshida.[19] Later that year, she competed at World Championship Wrestling (WCW)'s World War 3 pay-per-view event, teaming with Akira Hokuto to defeat the team of Cutie Suzuki and Mayumi Ozaki.[20] Nakano—with Sonny Onoo as her manager—continued her feud with Blayze, who was now known as Madusa, at WCW's Hog Wild event in August 1996; Madusa defeated Nakano in the match with the stipulation that she was then allowed to destroy Nakano's motorcycle.[3] In subsequent years, Madusa called Nakano 'a good-hearted person' and an 'incredible talent', with whom she had some of her best matches.[21]


Due to injuries, Bull Nakano retired from professional wrestling in 1997.[2]World war ii europe map. On January 8, 2012, Nakano produced her own professional wrestling event, titled 'Empress', which saw her recreate her most famous matches with her old opponents. Kid niki radical ninja 3. The event ended with Nakano's official retirement ceremony, though she had not been an active wrestler for several years.[22]

RISE Wrestling (2017)[edit]

It was announced at RISE Wrestling's Bellatrix 26/RISE 4 event on September 15, 2017, that Bull Nakano would join the promotion as a facilitator, along with Cheerleader Melissa and Madusa, Nakano's former rival. Nakano turned heel during her appearance at RISE 6 on December 1, when she attacked Melissa during her match against Kikyo, and formed a modified version of her heel faction, Gokumon-To; aligning with Kikyo, Dynamite DiDi, and Kris Wolf. Nakano appeared later in the event as a heel manager for Kris Wolf in her match against Shotzi Blackheart (who had Madusa in her corner), and provided interference that led to Wolf defeating Blackheart.

Golf career[edit]

Nakano became a professional golfer in 1998.[1] In November 2004, Nakano played in the Futures Tour Qualifying Tournament in Florida, but ended the tournament in 250th place of 251.[23] The following year, she ended the tournament in 261st place of 271.[24] As a result, she failed to qualify for the Ladies Professional Golf Association (LPGA).[25] Nakano later qualified for the LPGA and joined the Duramed Futures Tour in January 2006.[1]

Championships and accomplishments[edit]

  • All Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling
    • AJW Championship (1 time)[6]
    • AJW Junior Championship (1 time)[2][5]
    • All Pacific Championship (1 time)[10]
    • WWWA World Single Championship (1 time)[11]
    • WWWA World Tag Team Championship (3 times) – with Dump Matsumoto (1), Condor Saito (1), and Grizzly Iwamoto (1)[7]
    • Japan Grand Prix (1988)[9]
    • Tag League the Best (1985) – with Dump Matsumoto[26]
    • AJW Hall of Fame (1998)[27]
  • Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre
    • CMLL World Women's Championship (1 time)[12]
  • Wrestling Observer Newsletter
    • Wrestling Observer Newsletter Hall of Fame (Class of 2001)
  • World Wrestling Federation
    • WWF Women's Championship (1 time)[16]
    • Slammy Award (1 time)
      • Most Devastating (1994)


  1. ^ abcd'Keiko Nakano'. Duramed Futures Tour. Archived from the original on 2008-06-24. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  2. ^ abcdefghShields, Brian and Kevin Sullivan (2009). WWE Encyclopedia. DK/BradyGAMES. p. 51. ISBN978-0-7566-4190-0.
  3. ^ abReynolds, R.D. and Bryan Alvarez (2004). The Death of WCW. ECW Press. p. 76. ISBN1-55022-661-4.
  4. ^ abcdeSpears, Jim (2005-01-04). 'Women's wrestlers today are tougher, better'. The Times and Democrat. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  5. ^ abDuncan, Royal; Will, Gary (2006). 'AJW Junior Championship'. Wrestling Title Histories (4th ed.). Archeus Communications. ISBN0-9698161-5-4. Information also available at Solie's Title Histories.
  6. ^ ab'All Japan Singles Title'. Wrestling Titles. Retrieved 2009-05-16.
  7. ^ abc'WWWA World Tag Team Title'. Wrestling Titles. Retrieved 2009-05-16.
  8. ^Nevada, Vance; Rodgers, Mike (2005-06-30). 'Wrestling Results Archive: Velvet McIntyre'. SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved 2009-05-09.
  9. ^ ab'Japan Grand Prix Results 1980s'. Pro Wrestling History. Retrieved 2009-05-16.
  10. ^ ab'All Pacific Title'. Wrestling Titles. Retrieved 2009-05-16.
  11. ^ abc'WWWA World Singles Title'. Wrestling Titles. Retrieved 2009-05-16.
  12. ^ abcDuncan, Royal and Gary Will (2000). 'MEXICO: EMLL CMLL Women's Title'. Wrestling Title Histories. Archeus Communications. p. 397. ISBN0-9698161-5-4.
  13. ^'Alumni: Luna Vachon'. World Wrestling Entertainment. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  14. ^'Pro Wrestling Illustrated: 2008 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts, Historical Cards: WWE - SummerSlam 1994'. 29 (5). Sports & Entertainment Publications, LLC: 122. ISSN1043-7576.Cite journal requires journal= (help)
  15. ^ ab'Pro Wrestling Illustrated: 2008 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts, Title Histories: WWE Women's Title'. 29 (5). Sports & Entertainment Publications, LLC: 95. ISSN1043-7576.Cite journal requires journal= (help)
  16. ^ ab'Women's Title History: Bull Nakano'. World Wrestling Entertainment. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  17. ^'Women's Title History: Alundra Blayze (2)'. World Wrestling Entertainment. Archived from the original on 2012-06-21. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  18. ^Laroche, Stephen (2001-01-09). 'SLAM! Wrestling Canadian Hall of Fame: Rhonda Sing / Monster Ripper'. SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved 2008-08-23.
  19. ^ abWoodward, Buck (April 28, 2009). 'This Day in History'. Pro Wrestling Insider. Retrieved 2009-05-09.
  20. ^WCW World War 3 '95 (VHS). Turner Home Entertainment. 1995.
  21. ^Carolan, Vinnie and Ed Symkus (2004). Wrestle Radio U.S.A.: Grapplers Speak. ECW Press. p. 104. ISBN1-55022-646-0.
  22. ^“女帝”ブル中野、超満員の観客の前で涙の引退 伝説のクラッシュ、神取、アジャと「引退試合」. Sports Navi (in Japanese). Yahoo!. 2012-01-08. Archived from the original on 2012-01-11. Retrieved 2012-01-12.
  23. ^'Futures Tour Qualifying Tournament'. Golfweek. 2004. Archived from the original on 2011-07-11. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  24. ^'Futures Tour Qualifying Tournament'. Golfweek. 2005. Archived from the original on 2011-07-11. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  25. ^'Final round scores and positions Friday'. LPGA. Archived from the original on 2011-06-04. Retrieved 2009-05-08.
  26. ^'The Best Tag Team League 1985'. Pro Wrestling History. Retrieved 2013-03-28.
  27. ^'All Japan Women's Pro-Wrestling Hall of Fame'. Puroresu Dojo. 2003. Retrieved 2007-10-09.

External links[edit]

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