Frank Buglioni halts Hosea Burton in the 12th round of their thrilling domestic clash to become The British Light Heavyweight Champion!
Frank Buglioni’s debut at light heavyweight ends in spectacular first round fashion.
Frank Buglioni faces unbeaten world champion Fedor Chudinov over 12 rounds for the WBA World Siper-Middleweight title.
Buglioni fights for WBA International title against Fernando Castenada as Chudinov postpones World Title defense after suffering a broken nose.
Buglioni & Markham battle to a draw in what many considered domestic fight of the year.
Buglioni makes short work of the 21-3 Croat Super-Middleweight. 90 seconds flat to be precise.
Frank Buglioni faces unbeaten prospect Andrew Robinson. In what was to be an entertaining, all be it, one sided war for the WBO European Super-Middleweight Title at the 15,000 packed ExCel Arena. On the undercard of Frank Warren’s huge; ‘Bad Blood’ show.
Buglioni’s 15th fight would be against the no.1 Bulgarian Middleweight, Alexeev Ribchev. Only twice been stopped in a 30 fight career. We would witness just how tough this Bulgarian would prove to be.
In Buglioni’s comeback fight he was up against former southern area champion, Sam Couzens. Couzens strengths are his durability, grit, determination and aggression, but he demonstrates a somewhat unorthodox forward style. The bout was for the vacant Southern Area title.
For Frank Buglioni’s 13th fight he was up against the relatively unknown veteran of the game Sergey Khomitsky. A quick check on Boxrec would indicate a solid fighter with a decent record who had only been beaten by the best.
Much was made of the Italian connection between the two fighters before the fight; Frank’s heritage is from Naples, as is Nespros’, who brought with him an impressive record, having shared the ring with some of the world’s best middleweights, including IBF champion Sebastien Sylvester.
For Buglioni’s 11th fight it would be a stern test against a fighter with a 12 & 1 record, his single defeat a close split decision whilst battling for an international title. It would prove to be a tough test but a much needed learning fight to continue Buglioni’s progress and dominance through the 168lb ranks.
Buglioni’s first fight at the Copper Box Arena, his first scheduled 10 rounds. Off the back of a solid point’s victory last time out, Buglioni had stated he was going to be more patient and learn from mistakes he had made against Psonko, the opponent who had taken him the furthest distance in his pro career to date.
Every champion, every winning team and individual who excels in their field knows that sometimes, you’ve got to win ugly. The victory is the purpose and the drive, the performance is the journey to the goal. Given this, last nights journey was ultimately pleasing, but we might expect – not how many thought it would go.
Unbeaten prospect Frank Buglioni continued his dominance in the super middleweight division by stopping Darren McKenna in the third round in Wembley. This was the first time the Enfield man was scheduled to go eight rounds, but the gulf in class between the two opponents meant that McKenna could only last 3 of those 8.
Buglioni makes his last scheduled 6 round contest at the Excel arena, the venue of the London Olympic boxing. With him Buglioni brings his largest crowd yet, over 600 supporters. Buglioni enters the ring to his custom seven nation army blaring across the arena. The attire this time, all black shorts a contrast to his usual blue or white.
Buglioni went up against the experienced fighter Joe Rea, an Irishman with a 50/50 record of 8 wins equalled with 8 losses. A natural middleweight rather than super middleweight it would be fair to say. Buglioni starts fast, using his greater size and stature to hold the centre of the ring and push Rea onto the ropes with bullying jabs.
After blasting away another opponent in the 1st round, it was decided Jody Meikle the light heavyweight hard man would be brought in to test Buglioni’s stamina and resolve over 6 rounds, which is precisely what he did, with a nasty cut and black eye to reiterate Buglioni’s punching power and Meikle’s durability.
Buglioni enters this match on the back of a four round points victory and is looking to stretch himself over a six round scheduled contest, this time against Daniel Borisov. Buglioni’s entrance is in harmony to his five hundred strong support singing his chosen ring walk music; ‘Seven Nation Army’ by The White Stripes.
Frank Buglioni, the heavy handed prospect against the brash, almost unstoppable journeyman Ryan Clark. The verdict was that Buglioni would win comfortably; many believed Buglioni would blast Clark away in a round or two whilst others felt Clark would give Buglioni his first distance victory.
Frank Buglioni’s second outing against former southern area champion; Paul Morby came but only 13 days after his debut. An opportunity Buglioni relished. The chance to continue his winning streak and satisfy the army of fans he brought to his debut at Wembley.
For Frank Buglioni’s first professional contest he was tested with a stern opponent; the dangerous and wild Sabie Monteith. The never been stopped aggressive brawler was to be Buglioni’s welcome into the pro ranks. Buglioni gave away weight, age and experience (in a professional ring).