B Block may have been the saviour of this year’s World Tag League, but I shan’t pretend I’m sad to say goodbye. This has been a long old tournament, and the quicker it’s done, the better. Christ, what a grump. Let’s dish out some stars.
It’s the last night of A Block and I might cry happy tears. We are getting ever closer to this tournament being over. Let’s dish out some stars.
This is our last two match show. For all my whining, I’m sad about that. Every wrestling show should be two matches long. It makes them so easy to watch. Let’s dish out some stars.
I just realised that I published these two reviews the wrong way around. Sorry about that folks. I hope your World Tag League experience hasn’t been too severely affected. Let’s dish out some stars.
It’s a full show, and I don’t know how I feel about that. On the one hand, we get to catch up with the likes of Okada and Tanahashi and see how they’re getting on. On the other, that’s a lot more average wrestling to watch. Oh well, the review must go on. Let’s dish out some stars.
It sometimes feels like I’m the only person watching this tournament. That can’t be true, however, there is zero hype around it. People are much more interested in the various end of year awards and Observer Hall of Fame nominations. To be honest, I don’t blame them.
At least we’re hanging with the better block on this show, and that always makes my job a bit easier. Let’s dish out some stars.
Night four of World Tag League and we’ve got some Young Lions in action. I’m a Lion lover, though, so that’s A-okay with me. I’m not going to chatter away for too long here. Let’s dish out some stars.
World Tag League might not have the prestige of the G1 or even the Super Juniors but this year has the potential to be interesting. They’ve left the big names out and brought in a load of fresh foreign talent to create some intriguing combos. It’s set up a tournament that promises to be a lot of fun. Let’s dish out some stars.
This was one hell of a card. New Japan’s last major show of the year was stacked, as every title match not involving a bull rope looked like a guaranteed success. Throw in some intrigue over the debut of Switchblade and Wrestle Kingdom beginning to take shape, and this was unmissable. Let’s dish out some stars.
The Destruction tour comes to an end and it’s safe to say that in an incredible year for New Japan, these shows won’t be making the scoreboard. It’s had its moments, but it has been a B tour through and through, and 90% of the cards were made up of tag matches. That doesn’t stop us rating them, though. Let’s dish out those stars.