Fight Of The Year: Schizophrenic Tommy Taylor Vs. Juice Head Jimmy Rhodes

    

In what was ranked the #1 fight of the year for 2017 in the Street Beefs backyard fighting league, Schizoid Tommy Taylor defended his title versus the ever powerful bodybuilder that goes by the name “Juice Head” Jimmy Rhodes in an epic battle of the ages.

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Bodybuilding is the use of progressive resistance exercise to control and develop one’s musculature.[1] An individual who engages in this activity is referred to as a bodybuilder. In professional bodybuilding, bodybuilders appear in lineups and perform specified poses (and later individual posing routines) for a panel of judges who rank the competitors based on criteria such as symmetry, muscularity, and conditioning. Bodybuilders prepare for competitions through a combination of intentional dehydration, elimination of nonessential body fat, and carbohydrate loading to achieve maximum vascularity, as well as tanning to accentuate muscular definition. Bodybuilders may use anabolic steroids to build muscles.

The winner of the annual IFBB Mr. Olympia contest is generally recognized as the world’s top male professional bodybuilder. The title is currently held by Phil Heath, who has won every year from 2011 to 2017. The winner of the Women’s Physique portion of the competition is widely regarded as the world’s top female professional bodybuilder. The title is currently held by Juliana Malacarne, who has won every year since 2014. Since 1950, the NABBA Universe Championships have been considered the top, amateur-bodybuilding contests, with notable winners such as Reg Park, Lee Priest, Steve Reeves, and Arnold Schwarzenegger.

Bodybuilding developed in the late 19th century, promoted in England by German Eugen Sandow, now called the “Father of Bodybuilding”. He allowed audiences to enjoy viewing his physique in “muscle display performances”. Although audiences were thrilled to see a well-developed physique, the men simply displayed their bodies as part of strength demonstrations or wrestling matches. Sandow had a stage show built around these displays through his manager, Florenz Ziegfeld. The Oscar-winning 1936 musical film The Great Ziegfeld depicts this beginning of modern bodybuilding, when Sandow began to display his body for carnivals.

Sandow was so successful at flexing and posing his physique that he later created several businesses around his fame, and was among the first to market products branded with his name. He was credited with inventing and selling the first exercise equipment for the masses: machined dumbbells, spring pulleys, and tension bands. Even his image was sold by the thousands in “cabinet cards” and other prints. Sandow was a perfect “gracilian”, a standard of ideal body proportions close to those of ancient Greek and Roman statues. Men were judged by how closely they matched these proportions. Stone-lifting traditions were practiced in ancient Egypt, Greece and Tamilakam.[2] Western weightlifting developed in Europe from 1880 to 1953, with strongmen displaying feats of strength for the public and challenging each other. The focus was not on their physique, and they often had large bellies and fatty limbs.

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