The Laredo Kid - Has WWE Finally Discovered The Next Rey Mysterio?

As the weeks proceed to pass by it appears to more and more likely that Rey Mysterio will not ever be returning to the WWE. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #1 - Ric Flair

At his peak, no one dominated the wrestling world like Flair - and that’s why he’s #1. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #2 - Steve Austin

If you need any true proof of his nearly unparalleled significance to the sport, know that Steve Austin is the man that made wrestling cool. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #3 - Hulk Hogan

While Hulk Hogan nowadays is known as that guy from Hogan Knows Best or that host fella from American Gladiators (in their current form) or even as the father of not-so-safe driver, Nick Hogan or not-so-great singer, Brooke Hogan...he will always be synonymous with Professional Wrestling...for better or worse. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #4 - Shawn Michaels

Not many wrestlers get a second chance to make a first impression. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #5 - Chris Benoit

When the Pulse Wrestling staff compiled a list of the Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era back in April 2007, no one could imagine the tragedy that would take place at the Benoit home just two months later. In an excerpt from his book - DUNGEON OF DEATH: Chris Benoit and the “Hart Family Curse” - Scott Keith takes a look at the life of a pro wrestler who might not have made this list if voting took place after the weekend of June 22, 2007... »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #6 - Bret Hart

For a generation, “The Best There Is, The Best There Was, The Best There Ever Will Be” isn’t just a catchphrase; it’s the truth. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #7 - The Rock

The Rock is my favorite professional wrestler. No man could quite so electrify a crowd, quite so bring millions of people to their feet, or quite so get those millions... and millions of people to chant his name simply by tilting his head to the side and wishing it so. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #8 - Ricky The Dragon Steamboat

Richard Blood was a gifted wrestler who worked his way through the AWA training camp to be one of the most solid in ring competitors of his day, and perhaps in history. You've probably only ever heard of his wrestling moniker though, Ricky "The Dragon" Steamboat. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #9 - Kurt Angle

There is something special about an athlete like Kurt Angle. He is a guy who is just a natural athlete that could have excelled at any sport he chose. Lucky for us wrestling fans he chose wrestling. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #10 - Terry Funk

Whether it be as a master technician, hardcore brawler or crazy old man, Terry Funk is a name that any fan from any era can relate to. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #11 - Randy Savage

World champion. The face of Slim Jims. The man who won Miss Elizabeth's heart. And one of the men in what's been called the greatest match in the history of the WWF. Could we be talking about anyone other than the Macho Man? »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #12 - The Undertaker

I would make a wager that there is no North American wrestler active today who commands or receives the respect that The Undertaker does; not only the fans but the boys as well. When Jim Ross calls him the “Conscience of WWE,” he means it. It’s been said that no one in front of or behind the camera has more pull than the Dead Man outside of the McMahon family. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #13 - Curt Hennig

Today’s entrant is simply… perfect. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #14 - Triple H

For Paul Levesque it has been a long, storied road on his way to wrestling royalty. Right from the beginning he had all the cosmetic characteristics that could theoretically make him a star in the industry: he was tall, athletically build and had a full head of blond hair. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #15 - Eddie Guerrero

From second generation superstar to legend, Eddie Guerrero’s legacy continues to grow to this day. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #16 - Chris Jericho

A performer like Chris Jericho is truly hard to come by, especially in this day and age. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #17 - Roddy Piper

Piper is a rare individual - someone who was thoroughly hated as a heel and just as beloved as a face. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #18 - Dusty Rhodes

What Dusty had was charisma that let him build a connection to the fans that was almost unprecedented. During the 1980’s NWA heyday Rhodes, calling himself the son of a plumber, represented the common man against the jet-flying, filthy rich Four Horsemen. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #20 - Dynamite Kid

Some people’s monikers fit them to a “T.” For “The Dynamite Kid” Tom Billington there couldn’t have been a better name. Dynamite is known to be a powerful weapon that is small, powerful and explosively deadly, and the same could be said for Mr. Billington. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #21 - Andre the Giant

Whoever coined the phrase “bigger is better” must have certainly been talking about Andre the Giant. He is hands down the most prolific “big man” or super heavyweight to be a part of the wrestling industry. Every big man who has come after Andre in the business has been invariably been compared to Andre, either directly or indirectly. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #22 - Rey Mysterio, Jr.

It takes a remarkable talent to become a top level guy in WWE when you're less than six feet tall. Rey Mysterio has joined a select pantheon of guys to make it to the top of the mountain without having "the look" that Vince McMahon typically builds his company around. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of The Modern Era: #23 - Samoa Joe

Samoa Joe is one of the main reasons that Ring of Honor is where it is today, and he is one of the few legitimately unique talents that TNA is properly showcasing on a national stage. His unique charisma, undeniable in-ring talent and overall “it” factor makes Joe one of the most engaging performers of the twenty-first century. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #24 - Raven

From boytoy to light heavyweight champion to spoiled rich boy to grunge icon to cult leader. Jim Morrison was right. What a long strange trip it’s been. »»

Pulse Wrestling’s Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #25 - Jake The Snake Roberts

Psychology. It’s the one aspect of the pro wrestling game that Jake “The Snake” Roberts understands virtual better than anyone else in the game. While everyone else was screaming about how they were going to shove their fist down their opponent’s throat, Roberts would calmly and coolly remind his opponents the real dangers awaiting them. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #26 – Sting

In a professional wrestling world essentially owned by megalomaniac billionaire Vincent K. McMahon it is hard to find a performer that has had a hall of fame worthy career and has never worked for him. This was one of those few men. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #27 - Jerry The King Lawler

Lawler got his start in wrestling at a young age. Lawler, already a talented artist, had drawn pictures of several of the wrestlers on the program and had mailed them in to the station. Lawler was brought onto the show and presented his drawings on the air. The wrestling bug had truly sunk its teeth into him. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #28 - Trish Stratus

From a manager to one of the most respected female wrestlers around to someone who left the wrestling business on her own terms, Trish Stratus has always played the game her way. »»

Pulse Wrestling's Top 100 Wrestlers of the Modern Era: #29 - Rick Rude

Rick Rude came into the wrestling business a lucky man, already possessing a great look, plenty of natural charisma and the genetics to build a tremendous physique. With all this, Rude could likely have thrived, particularly in the image-dominated World Wrestling Federation of the 1980’s, without learning a single wrestling hold. That he dedicated himself to constant improvement as an in-ring performer over the course of his career speaks volumes of him as a professional and as a man. »»

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