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Wednesday Warfare: Bi-Weekly Show Robert "The Omega" Main
Author Message
Robert "The Omega" Main Online now or has been in the last 30 mins
Double Champions get their name in orange!
DBL TITLE - X-treme + Tag


WWW

XWF FanBase:
Hardcore, psycho fans

(cheered for breaking rules and bones; excessively violent; creative with weapons)


Post: #1
12-23-2018 09:30 PM

WRESTLER'S INFORMATION

In-Ring Name: Robert Main

Wrestler's Real Name: Robert Main

New to XWF or a returning roster member?: Returning

Wrestler Date of Birth: 5-15-1989

Height: 6'6

Weight: 230lbs

Hometown: Las Vegas

Personality: Arrogant, egotistical, extremely confidant in himself. Multiple personalities...

Looks Description: Robert is a rather large man but extremely nimble. His hair is dirty blond and long, with a long lumberjack beard. Outside of the ring he often wears jeans and snakeskin cowboy boots but isn’t afraid to dress up either. Robert looks and feels like a biker and enjoys expensive cigars and bourbon. On the way to the ring long leather trench coat with black tights. In ring Black tights

Ethnicity: Caucasian

Pic Base, if any: Ryan Hurst, Beta Walking Dead, The Fiend

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Strengths: High endurance level, very nimble, NCAA wrestling background, high pain thresh hold, very hands on, Suplex master.

Weaknesses: Over aggressive

Entrance Theme Music: Shaman's Harvest: Broken Dreams



Special Entrance (if any): shaman’s harvest begins blaring throughout the arena. Robert walks through the curtains after the instrumental “I make them for you”! He then looks to the crowd to his left and then right rolling his shoulders. He smiles shaking his head and slowly walks down the ramp. He stops at the ring steps looking to the crowd once more before slamming his hands on the ring steps entering the ring.


5 or More Commonly Used, Standard Moves:



1. Knee Strike



2. Kick to the gut



3. Closed Fist Punches



4. Heavy close line



5. Sleeper Hold



6. “Omega Suplex” Dragon Suplex



7. “Omega Bomb” Turnbuckle Power Bomb



8. Ice Pick Elbow Drop. Elbow Drop From the middle rope to a downed opponent



9. “Omega Buster” Gut Buster



10. Back Breaker



11. “Omega Sault” Standing Moon Sault to a downed opponent



12. Super Kick



13. Texas Cloverleaf



14. Spine Buster



15. Backstabber



16. Spear



17. DDT




18. Belly To Belly Suplex



The attacker wraps his/her arms around his/her opponent in a waist lock or a body lock position and flips him/her over by violently bridging his/her own body so the opponent lands on his/her back. This can be done either overhead or to the side. It can also be performed in a "snap" fashion, where the attacker stomps down hard and suplexes the opponent stiffly, resulting in a quicker throw. It is mainly used by physically built wrestlers




19. Corner Splash




20. German Suplex



Technically known as a belly to back waist lock suplex, the wrestler stands behind the opponent, grabs them around their waist, lifts them up, and falls backwards while bridging his back and legs, slamming the opponent down to the mat shoulder and upper back first. The wrestler keeps the waist lock and continues bridging with their back and legs, pinning the opponent's shoulders down against the mat. The move was innovated by Karl Gotch, a German wrestler.


A popular variant of a standard German suplex is to follow up the suplex by rolling sideways while still holding the waist lock and perform another German suplex. This maneuver, popularized by Chris Benoit and Kurt Angle.

A delayed, high-angle pinning variant of the standard German suplex, which targets the opponent's head and neck more than the shoulders or upper back, is known as an Everest Suplex or a Mount Fuji Suplex in reference to heights of these mountains.




21. Fisherman Suplex



Also spelled as a fisherman's suplex and known as a cradle suplex. Mr. Perfect is the most well-known user of this move and dubbed it the Perfect-Plex, a name that has been adopted more generally since his death. This move has been more recently used by Beth Phoenix, who does not bridge for a pin, but stalls for a greater impact. With their opponent in a front face lock with the near arm draped over the attacker's shoulder, the wrestler hooks the opponents near leg behind the opponent's knee with his/her free arm and falls backwards, flipping the opponent onto his/her back. The attacker usually keeps the leg hooked and bridges to pin the opponent in a cradle-like position or applies a leglock submission hold.




22. Vertical suplex


What is called the vertical suplex in the western world, it is known as a Brain buster in Japan. The Western wrestling term Brain buster is known as a vertical brain buster or sheer drop brain buster in Japan.

In a set up similar to a snap suplex, the attacking wrestler applies a front face lock to his/her opponent, draping the opponents near arm over his/her shoulder, when the opponent is in position he/she is lifted up to an upside-down position before the attacking wrestler falls backwards slamming the opponents back into the mat. Eddie Guerrero used the move as one of his signature maneuvers in which, after falling to the ground with his opponent, he swung his legs and flipped himself over while maintaining his hold, pulled the opponent back into the original position, and performed two more vertical suplexes. WWE announcers have dubbed the sequence the Three Amigos.




23. Dragon Suplex



Named for its innovation by Tatsumi "The Dragon" Fujinami. This belly-to-back suplex variation sees the wrestler apply a full nelson and then bridge his back, lifting the opponent over him and onto their shoulders down to the mat. The wrestler keeps his back arched and the hold applied, pinning the opponent's shoulders down to the mat. The wrestler may also release the opponent mid-arch, throwing them down to the mat shoulders and neck first, in a variation known as release dragon suplex.

Full nelson suplex


Best known as a dragon suplex, after "Dragon" Tatsumi Fujinami who popularized the move. A belly to back suplex variation where the wrestler applies a full nelson and then bridges his back, lifting the opponent over him and onto their shoulders down to the mat. The wrestler keeps his back arched and the hold applied, pinning the opponent's shoulders down to the mat.

The wrestler may also release the opponent mid-arch, throwing them down to the mat shoulders and neck first, in a variation known as release full nelson suplex. There is also a slight variation used by Jay Lethal where he flips the opponent over, dropping them down face first on their chest, and not on their shoulders




24. Tiger Suplex



Innovated and named by the original Tiger Mask (Satoru Sayama), this is also referred to as a double arm German suplex. Standing behind his opponent, the wrestler hooks both of his opponent's arms from the sides, and places his hands palm down flat against the opponent's upper back. He then lifts the opponent up and falls backwards, arching his back and legs, slamming the opponent down to the mat shoulder and neck first. The regular pinning variation is referred to as the Tiger suplex pin. The wrestler can also release the opponent in mid arch, which is referred to as a release tiger suplex.


Mitsuharu Misawa invented a variation of this move in 1984 upon his debut as Tiger Mask II. Instead of putting his palms flat against his opponent's back, he clutched hands together to perform the suplex, called a wrist-clutch Tiger Suplex. Naomichi Marufuji performs a variation named the Australian Suplex in which he does not lift his opponent but simply falls backwards pulling his opponent over into a pinning predicament.




25. Exploder Suplex into the turn buckle




26. Spider Suplex




27. Snap suplex



A front facelock suplex, which sees the attacker apply a front face lock to his/her opponent, draping the opponent's near arm over his/her shoulder, while the giver falls on to his back and the opponent does a quick front flip bump. Bret Hart and The Dynamite Kid as one of their signature moves. Dynamite would frequently twist his hips as he took his opponent over so as to add impact to the maneuver. It was later adopted as a signature move by Chris Benoit, who trained under Bret's father Stu Hart, and idolized The Dynamite Kid.




28. Rotating vertical suplex



This variation of a vertical suplex, is also sometimes known as the rotation suplex, Twisting suplex and Rotary suplex, sees the attacking wrestler lift the opponent as in a normal vertical suplex, but turn around as he or she falls back to twist the opponent into the mat.




29. Belly to back suplex



Sometimes shortened to back suplex, the wrestler stands behind his opponent and puts his head under the arm of the opponent. He then lifts the opponent up using both of his arms wrapped around the torso of the opponent. The wrestler finally falls backwards and drops the opponent flat on his back. This move is referred to as a backdrop in Japan. The backdrop name is also used in the western world, usually by people who follow Japanese wrestling, although they sometimes use the name Greco-Roman backdrop in reference to Lou Thesz. This is not to be confused with a back body drop.

Another variation sees the attacking wrestler turn as they deliver the suplex. Many wrestlers perform the back suplex into a bridging position, simultaneously arching their own back and legs to elevate themselves, gaining leverage and pinning their opponent. In Mexico, this bridging version is known as a "Puente Griego" or Greek Bridge in English.




30. Cobra clutch suplex



The attacker places the opponent in a cobra clutch. The attacker then lifts the opponent up and falls backwards, driving the opponent to the mat on their head.




31. Cross face chicken-wing suplex



The wrestler stands behind the opponent. He locks one of the opponent's arms in a chicken-wing, and wraps his other arm around the opponent's head. He then lifts the opponent up and falls backwards, driving the opponent on to the top of their head, down to the mat. Notable users include Tiger Mask IV, who calls it the Millennium Suplex.




32.) Sitout suplex slam


More commonly known as a Falcon Arrow, as named by Hayabusa, this sees an attacker apply a front facelock to the opponent and drapes the opponents near arm over their shoulder. The attacker then takes hold of the opponent's torso with their free arm and lifts the opponent to a vertical position. The facelock is loosened so the opponent can be twisted slightly, then the attacker falls to a sitting position and the victim's back and shoulders are driven into the mat. The opponent lands between the attacker's legs with their head toward them.

Another variation sees the wrestler perform a Vertical suplex, but instead of twisting the upside-down opponent to face them, the wrestler turns 180° to face the opponent before sitting down and driving them back first between their legs.

Inverted suplex slam

The attacker applies a front face lock to the opponent and drapes the opponents near arm over his/her shoulder. The attacker then lifts the opponent into a vertical position and proceeds to throw the opponent back to the mat, driving his/her face into the ground. This move was first used by Dutch Mantel but was popularized by Arn Anderson, who called it the Gourdbuster.




33. Delayed vertical suplex

This variation of a vertical suplex, also known as the hanging suplex, standing suplex or stalling suplex, sees the attacking wrestler holds an opponent in the upside-down position at the peak of the arc for several seconds before completing the maneuver, thereby (in kayfabe) causing blood to pool into the head of the opponent. This move is a staple of larger and powerful wrestlers as it gives an aura of dominance over their opponents who can do nothing but wait to drop in the suplex.

The British Bulldog used the maneuver regularly and was noted for perfecting the technique. Bobby Lashley uses only one arm to perform the suplex while using to other to tell the crowd to cheer. Scott Steiner and other brute-force wrestlers have been known to perform deep knee bends while holding up their opponents to demonstrate their physical strength. This move is often confused, or mislabeled with the Jackhammer, which is associated with Goldberg.




34. Underhook suplex

Also known as a half-hatch suplex. The wrestler applies a Front facelock with one arm and underhooks one of the opponent's arms with his other, placing his hand palm down on the back of the opponent. The wrestler then lifts the opponent up while bridging backwards and slightly twisting, bringing the opponent over him and onto their back. The wrestler bridges their back and legs to hold the opponent's shoulders against the mat.

Junji Hirata has innovated a variation where instead of just under hooking the opponent's arm, he also grabs hold of the opponent's wrist, with his under hooking arm, in a hammerlock. He calls it Devil Windmill Suplex. The wrestler may also release the opponent mid arch, throwing them onto their back. This variation is called Release underhook suplex.




35. Gut wrench suplex

A gut wrench suplex involves a wrestler standing on one side of an opponent locking his/her arms around the opponent's waist (near arm in front of the opponent and far arm behind) and lifting him/her up and slamming him/her over back-first down to the mat




36. Pumphandle suplex

The wrestler stands behind the opponent and bends him forward. One of the opponent's arms is pulled back between his legs and held, while the opponent's other arm is hooked by the attacker maneuvering his arm around in front of the opponent's shoulder and securing it behind the head (a quarter-nelson). The attacker then lifts his opponent up over his head and falls backwards to slam the opponent against the mat back-first.

There are many variations of the pumphandle suplex, including the maintaining of the grip in order to land the opponent on the mat face-first, or inverting the opponent's body position and securing the opponent's free arm using a half-nelson grip instead of the normal quarter-nelson, etc.




37. Sleeper suplex

The attacker places the opponent in a Sleeper hold and then hooks one of the opponent’s arms with his free arm. The attacker then lifts the opponent up and falls backwards, driving the opponent on their head.

Three-quarter nelson suplex

While behind the opponent the attacker places the opponent in a three-quarter nelson, one arm in a half nelson and the other in a chicken-wing, and proceeds to fall backwards while lifting the opponent overhead in the hold and driving them into the mat behind them.

This is sometimes referred to as a half and half suplex as it is a combination of a half nelson suplex and a tiger suplex.




38. Capture suplex

The attacker stands facing a standing opponent. The attacker then catches one leg of the opponent and pulls the opponent towards them so that they are face to face, with the attacker reaching under the opponent's leg and hooking it. The attacker then uses their free arm to reach behind the neck of the opponent and take hold of them. The attacker then quickly bridges backwards and releases the opponent, throwing them overhead, or turns 180° while slamming the opponent down to the mat. This move can be used to counter a kick. The move is also known as the Head and Leg suplex, and can be seen as a variation of the head and arm suplex. It also goes by the name Capchude, an Engrish term for "captured". Tazz during his career used the move, it was called a Head and Arm Tazplex




39. Double underhook suplex

Also known as a double arm suplex, reverse nelson suplex, double axe handle suplex, double chicken-wing suplex and a butterfly suplex, the wrestler and opponent face each other, the opponent bent forward. The wrestler hooks the opponent's arms back in a reverse nelson, placing his forearms in the crooks of the opponent's elbows, with his hands-on top of the opponent's back in a butcher's grip. The wrestler then lifts the opponent into an upside-down vertical position and falls back, shifting the opponent to one side as the opponent flips over. The wrestler executing the suplex may release the reverse nelson hold during the throw or can maintain the grip and attempt a bridging pin or submission hold transition upon impact. Dave Taylor innovated and uses a variation in which he hits the double under hook suplex and, while keeping the under hook locked in, floats over into a lateral press pin-fall. He calls this variation the British Suplex




40. Head and arm suplex

Also called a gargoyle suplex, the move is a variation of the traditional overhead belly to belly suplex in which the wrestler, standing face-to-face with his opponent, clutches his hands together having firmly encircled the opponent's head and one arm. This grip, as opposed to the waist lock of a normal belly-to-belly, is then used to hoist the opponent in the overhead arching throw. At one point it was the signature move of Tazz, who called it the Taz-Plex.

A modification of this move is the machine gun suplex, in which the attacking wrestler holds the head and arm grip using just one of his own arms, and with his other grabs the opponent's free wrist and forces it behind his back to secure a hammerlock. This double grip is then used to hoist the opponent overhead in the belly to belly throw.




41. Northern Lights suplex

The attacking wrestler puts his head under the arm of the opponent and clutches the opponent in a belly to belly suplex and flips him/her over. This move was invented and first performed by Japanese wrestler Hiroshi Hase. This suplex can be either released or bridged into a pin, the wrestler can also float over into another Northern Lights suplex.

Modifications to this suplex include hammerlocking the opponent's free arm behind his back and maintaining the hold during the impact to damage the shoulder joint, and also cradling the leg in a similar fashion to the fisherman suplex.









Finishing Move(s):

Description(s):


1.)Dead Man’s Hand Inverted Death Valley Driver

Also known as a Burning Hammer or inverted D.V.D. The move is executed from an Argentine backbreaker rack (face up, with the neck and one leg cradled) position. The wrestler falls sideways, driving the opponent's head to the mat. This is considered an extremely dangerous move as the opponent's body cannot roll with the natural momentum of the move to absorb the impact. The move was popularized by Kotetsu Yamamoto in the 1970s. It was later popularized by Kenta Kobashi as the Burning Hammer.

A cut-throat variation of this driver was innovated by Mark Briscoe, which he named the Cut-Throat Driver, where instead of holding the body of the opponent he would hold the far arm of the opponent across the opponent’s own throat, and maintain it by holding the opponent’s wrist, before performing the inverted Death Valley driver.




2.) Moon Light Drive Side Death Valley Driver

A variation between the regular Death Valley driver and the inverted one. The opponent lays on the shoulders of the wrestler on his side, facing either the opposite or the same direction as the wrestler, with the wrestler holding the opponent by the lower leg, and either the head or lower arm. The wrestler then falls sideways, driving the opponent down to the mat shoulder and neck first.

Kenta Kobashi has used a pump handle variation known as the Burning Hammer II or the Wrist-Clutch Burning Hammer.




3.) “Omega Line” Spring Board Close line. (I.E. see Aj Styles)




4.) Alpha Omega (I.E. Rings Of Saturn) The best way to describe this hold is an abdominal stretch on steroids. The opponent lays on his stomach while the attacker scissors one arm and then pulls the other arm backwards, obliterating the shoulder joints and stretching the pectoral muscles of the opponent.



Favorite Hardcore Attacks/Spots:





1. Ring post Figure-Four Leglock

2. Chair Shot

Current:
[Image: WPoUWuI.png]
[Image: fMJwa5h.png]
W- "Chronic" Chris Page





Former:
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[Image: nLYNvyj.png]
[Image: fMJwa5h.png]



2nd longest reigning Universal Champion :269 days
Longest Reigning Tag Team Champions in modern history. W- Drew Archyle & James Raven
Longest Reigning Hart Champion in modern history:280 days
Trio's Champion W- AX3
2020 May Superstar Of The Month
Winning Team Wargames 2020
Winning Team War Games 2019 W- APEX PROPHECY
2019 Feud of the year W- "Chronic" Chris Page
2019 Tag Team of the Year W- Drew Archyle & James Raven as APEX
Roleplay of the Month February 2019 "Junkyard Dog"
Leap Of Faith Winner 2018
July 2018 Superstar Of The Month
December 2018 Superstar Of The Month
December 2017 Superstar Of The Month
Winning Team War Games 2017 W- APEX
Mr. 24/7
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