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WWE - Wrestlemania Xi and Xii [DVD]


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Product details

  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Clear Vision Ltd - WWE
  • DVD Release Date: 7 Aug 2006
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000GFLHH4
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 26,652 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

WWE tagged classics: Wrestlemania 11 & 12

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By IWFIcon VINE VOICE on 8 Sep 2010
WrestleMania XI might signal the moment when Vince McMahon went "too far" in terms of celebrity tie-ins. After all it seemed like the only reason to buy this event in terms of the build up was if you wanted to see NFL Legend Lawrence Taylor in the ring. That he was fighting the distincly mid-card Bam Bam Bigelow (who lest we forget had been fighting a midget clown at the previous year's WM) meant that it was even less of an exciting prospect. That said, the match wasn't a complete washout. It was by no means a classic but LT seemed to be having a whale of a time (especially when on the offensive) and lets face it, it was better than seeing such ring generals as Jay Leno and David Arquette during WCW's "glory days" (and in the interest of fairness, better than seeing Mr. Britney Spears Kevin Federline wrestling in the WWE).

It was probably a combination of Bigelow being a "no-name" and a distinctly poor looking undercard that led to the disappointing buy-rate for WM XI. The match pitting Diesel against his genuine best friend Shawn Michaels aside, there were no real burning issues you HAD to see. That Michaels and Diesel failed to raise the roof in the manner that they would have liked (a fact that Michaels both admits in his autobiograhpy and then "subtly" blames on how Vince set out the match) means that there is literally nothing you would want to watch again. King Kong Bundy as an opponent for The Undertaker results in a stinker (as you would expect), The Blu Brothers were non-descript opponents for the sinking Allied Powers (Lex Luger and Davey Boy Smith) and if I didn't know better I'd suggest that Bret Hart's performance in his dull, dull match with Bob Backlund was a distinct middle finger to Vince for the drop in the card since he headlined the previous two years.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By leJerk on 14 Jan 2007
This is an interesting DVD containing some decent wrestling, some dire wrestling and one mindblowing match.

Firstly we have Wrestlemania XI, which is considered by many to be one of the weakest 'Manias. This is unfortunately accurate. To begin with we are given a dreadful botch-fest of a tag match involving Davey Boy Smith and Lex Luger taking on the perenially abysmal Blu Brothers. Things pick up slighty in an Intercontinental title battle between Jeff Jarrett and Razor Ramon, though this match is easily forgotten. The contest involving Undertaker and King Kong Bundy is as vile as it sounds. Next is another forgettable match where Owen Hart and Yokozuna battle the Smoking Gunns for tag team gold. The I Quit match between Bret Hart and Bob Backlund is reasonable but should have been a hell of a lot better. Shawn Michaels then drags a rather good match out of Diesel in the WWF title contest.

The main event, Bam Bam Bigelow vs Lawrence Taylor is wretched beyond words.

Thankfully Wrestlemania XII is much better. We begin with a fairly decent tag title bout pitting the Bodydonnas against the Godwinns. Next up we see

a six man tag match involving Vader, Owen Hart and the British Bulldog and

their opponents Jake Roberts, Ahmed Johnson and a morbidly obese Yokozuna which is somewhat of timefiller, but entertaining. Following this comes the first installment of the Backlot Brawl match between Roddy Piper and Goldust. This is little more than a recurring joke match. Next up is a solid match between Savio Vega and Steve Austin, some good wrestling there. Then we see the much hyped return of the Ultimate Warrior as he takes on a pre Triple H Hunter Hearst Helmsley. The result? A dreadful "squash" match.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Connolly on 17 July 2012
Verified Purchase
I bought these two classic Wrestlemanias as they cover a key period in my time as a wrestling fan. I stopped watching wrestling towards the end of 1995 (I may have just about endured Royal Rumble '96) before getting back into it in late `99. This was due to my age (I was 13 and older than the target audience) and because the WWF was going through a frankly dire patch. As a result, I saw Wrestlemania XI at the time, but had never seen Wrestlemania XII. I have reviewed them here separately.

Wrestlemania XI

The aforementioned dire patch that the WWF was experiencing in 1995 is pretty much summed up by the card they put together for this Wrestlemania. Even on paper it looks bad. Moreover, the entire event smacks of budget restrictions, a lack of star power and poor booking. None of the matches have any real substance to speak of, and the show feels at best like another edition of the interminable `In Your House' pay-per-views that were introduced that year, or at worst like a slightly upmarket episode of WWF Superstars. It is surely one of the worst Wrestlemanias ever.

The opening match pitting Lex Luger and the British Bulldog against the useless Blu Brothers is mercifully short, and is followed by one of the card's better matches with Razor Ramon and Jeff Jarrett battling for the Intercontinental title. Both were good workers at the time although the match doesn't flow particularly. Ramon eventually wins via a disqualification, which was a fairly common finish in the pre-Attitude era. Following this, the Undertaker is saddled with a large and useless lump - as he would often be in the 1990s - in the shape of King Kong Bundy.
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