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An ode to "The Triple Threat" Era of ECW

I’ve been watching ECW since the beginning of the pandemic, taking short breaks after the lapse of each subscription month and then starting the hardcore binge again. I’m calling this period The Triple Threat Era (June 97-January 99). Here are my posts from the Eastern Championship, Birth of Extreme, and Feel My Pain eras. In this post, I’ll be discussing the stretch of ECW that took place from Wrestlepalooza 1997 to Guilty as Charged 1999, bookended by the departure of Raven and Taz’s first world title victory. This era was dominated by Shane Douglas title reigns, made possible only with tons of assistance from his Triple Threat running mates: Chris Candido, Bam Bam Bigelow, and Francine. Read on for a deep dive.
Shane Douglas truly was The Franchise.
  • Cut the fucking music! I have never had more respect and appreciation for a wrestler whose matches I did not care for much. While Shane Douglas had previous iterations of The Triple Threat including Malenko, Benoit, and Brian Lee, the mid-97 to early-99 iteration was far and away the most memorable. Once Shane recaptured the world title at Hardcore Heaven 97, he carved out a perfect character who was both a credible champion and bully-coward bailed out by his more proficient buddies.
The Rick Rude Challenge
  • The Rick Rude Challenge was really fun and immediately gave Shane’s world title reign a unique dynamic. Rude, under the guise of being helpful and allowing Shane to sharpen his skills, presented Douglas with increasingly challenging opponents. This led to some great Hardcore TV matches against (pre-Head) Al Snow, Axl Rotten, and Phil Lafon. The angle concluded when Rude pulled a great double turn on Shane, by hand-selecting Bam Bam Bigelow to take his world title on the October 20, 97 episode of Hardcore TV. (Bam Bam re-joined the Triple Threat after losing the title a few weeks later, which didn’t make that much sense, but was enjoyable nonetheless!)
Injured Shane may have been more entertaining than regular Shane.
  • After Bam Bam caused/exacerbated Shane’s elbow injury at the November to Remember 97, Shane was on and off the shelf for much of 98. It was really entertaining to hear him on commentary for much of that year. He was a great heel color commentator, and had pretty good chemistry with Joey Styles, who was used to flying solo. I loved that The Franchise was constantly scouting potential future opponents. Though it was clear his main rival was Taz for much of 98, he was constantly revealing awareness for other contenders who were nonetheless on his radar. He was particularly concerned with Justin Credible and Rob Van Dam, which instantly raised their (justin) credibility, and planted the seeds for future feuds.
The 1.5 year build for the Shane vs. Taz feud was truly special.
  • At Wrestlepalooza 97, Taz defeated Shane, for the latter’s World TV Championship, in less than 4 minutes. Once Shane won the world title in August 97, it really felt like a video game where Taz had to go through Candido, Bam Bam, and his final boss, Sabu, before getting to Douglas. It felt like Sabu was the final boss, and not Douglas, because that’s how the storyline played it up. Shane even admitted in a December 98 Hardcore TV backstage promo that he expected to ‘get got’ by Taz, and that he did not mind dropping the belt to an old-school guy like Taz. I’d say this was the first time ECW did the long-form chase to the title, where the somewhat traditional babyface had to overcome an empire in order to hold the throne. Taz was the perfect character to complete this mission, and his World Championship victory at Guilty as Charged 99 was exceptionally well-deserved.
The Miserable Fucking Workhorse- Taz.
  • It seemed like even in kayfabe, Taz truly bought into his own gimmick (meta). This led to nothing but golden segments and matches throughout this stretch. There was nothing that Taz did on the microphone or in the ring that wasn’t in perfect alignment with his character. The way he just wrecked fools left and right with brutal, stiff T-bone suplexes was insane. If any other wrestler had tried to cut credible, badass promos with a ripped up sweat towel over their head, they would have looked like an idiot. But not Taz. His commitment to the gimmick really made his words and actions look serious at all times. An egotistical Taz creating the FTW Championship and pissing off an injured Douglas by believing himself to be the rightful world champion (even before getting his win back on Bam Bam at Heat Wave 98) was perfect.
Taz vs. Sabu might be ECW’s greatest ever feud.
  • I love Dreamer vs. Raven (vs. Sandman), but Taz vs. Sabu might take the crown on longevity alone. Taz and Sabu both debuted for the company in its charter year of 1993, their paths crossing numerous times in battles over tag titles, TV titles, neck injuries, and who stayed vs. who did not. I loved that Taz and Sabu feuded in 98 as an unexpected treat. Taz was gunning for Shane, and it seemed like the last guy he’d have to face before getting a crack at the champ was Bam Bam. He defeated Bam Bam, and then his old nemesis Sabu appeared at the perfect moment to steal his thunder and number one contendership in the 6-man tag at November to Remember 98.
The Triple Threat vs. New Triple Threat (RVD, Sabu, and Taz) feud was so hype.
  • I loved the build-up where Taz eventually hugged it out with Sabu to cement the team formation. Ending the November to Remember 98 match with Sabu pinning Shane, who was locked into the Tazmission, was the perfect swerve to re-open the Taz-Sabu grudge feud. Taz talking about giving Sabu “three receipts” for the contendership theft (and various other past slights) carried the program from November to Remember 98 through Guilty as Charged 99. The angle peaked when Taz seemed to have re-broken Sabu’s neck with a vicious Dragon Tazplex through a table on a December 98 Hardcore TV episode. It was not clear if the dangerous move was intentional, and the cell phone call from the Jersey Turnpike where Taz explained not giving a fuck about hurting Sabu (and the upcoming two receipts) was icing on the cake of a great angle. Did it make sense that Taz let himself get pinned by Sabu to hand him the FTW Championship? Not really. Did I care? No, because I was too wrapped up in the overall great storytelling and characters.
Bam Bam Bigelow really ECW-established himself in 1998.
  • Bam Bam had been making appearances for the company since February 96. It was always great to see him, but it seemed like he would disappear before he could really get started on any feud or hyped up match. He didn’t consistently start appearing on Hardcore TV until mid-97, and that more present run included an early loss to Spike Dudley. It was weird. That being said, his feud with Taz leading up to their match at Living Dangerously 98 was really entertaining. He overlooked Taz, caught up in his own celebrity and external distractions, but he was still able to pull off the win. The infamous spot where the two men plummeted through the ring was really impressive, and a moment for the all-time wrestling highlight reel. It made sense for Taz to come up short in their first encounter, and the follow-up where Taz gave him props for getting the W at the PPV was great. Their rematch at Heat Wave 98 was dope, going through the stage and seeing a finish reversal from Living Dangerously. Though Bam Bam really only got the spotlight and world title for brief windows, he really seemed to give a shit and made everyone he feuded with look good.
Chris Candido vs./with Lance Storm was fun as hell.
  • Candido was both goofy and serious as fuck, and his feud/partnership with Lance Storm completely stole the show on the undercard. I’ve highlighted ECW’s ability to perfect the shades of gray feud, where no characters are truly babyfaces or heels, and the Candido vs. Storm feud perfectly encapsulated this. Candido, especially when Sunny started regularly making appearances for ECW in 98, was at both times a detestable, borderline-abusive boyfriend, and a undeniably talented mat technician. Lance Storm, featuring that hilarious blonde rat tail, did a great job of being both an underdog babyface betrayed by the Triple Threat (a cruel ending to his internship), and also the kind of a cocky douchebag who deserved his beatdowns. Their feud eventually dragged a bit, as they just never seemed to stop facing off, but they always put on a great match when the bell rang. I could have definitely done without the whole “Tammy Lynn Bytch” (Dawn Marie) inclusion into the storyline, as it merely seemed like a way to disparage Sunny without any quality pay-off. Sunny herself was an absolute bombshell in every appearance she made, but her characterization by booking and commentary (and that of most of the women in ECW) was incredibly regressive.
Candido/Storm vs. RVD and Sabu: a four-way dance of competitiveness.
  • This rivalry was particularly enjoyable, because it was a feud involving four massive egos feeling conflicted between wanting to establish superiority over their partner, and wanting to be the best tag team. Every time they faced off in 98, a high quality match was guaranteed. As a side note, I love the continuity of long-term alliances presented throughout ECW, and the fact that Candido had not forgotten his way-back friendship with Sabu at various turns of the rivalry, including when the two teamed together at A Matter of Respect 98 vs. Lance Storm and RVD. Nevertheless, the match ended with Candido betraying Sabu, and both men returning to their original tag team partners.
The quintessential studmuffin, Joel Gertner.
  • It’s wild that Joel Gertner didn’t have a job for life in some nationally-televised company. He was such a great heel manager, so creative on the mic, and had one of the most punchable faces in wrestling history. Even the way he said his own last name was downright aggravating. He made each Dudley seem special with their own unique call, and did a great job of shooting down the crowds who were getting too into his intros. His promos on Beulah leading up to the 6-man tag at Heat Wave 98 of the Dudleys vs. Dreamer, Sandman, and Spike Dudley were really outstanding. Was it very distateful to bring a blown up sex doll to the ring and call it “Beulah”, after kayfabe breaking the neck of the real Beulah? Absolutely. And it was also super effective at building the most dastardly team in ECW history. It’s also kinda funny that D-Von pulled a somewhat-Katie Vick in 98, with that sex doll in the back of an ambulance. Gertner also did a great job of sharing the mic, particularly with Buh Buh, which helped the latter transform into one of the nastiest, most scathing promos in the company.
Beulah and Fonzie put on an all-time show at As Good As It Gets 1997.
  • Facing off in a mixed tag team match with their respective partners of Tommy Dreamer and Rob Van Dam, the two demonstrated their insane value to the company by orchestrating one of the most emotional finishes in company history. Beulah hit her spots like a pro, and blew the roof off the ECW Arena when she hit her DDT and heDreamer’s pose. Fonzie bumped like a motherfucker for Beulah, and when he bounced out of the ring in a bloody heap, the crowd rightfully lost its shit in his honor. Crazy to think that for non-kayfabe reasons, Bill Alfonso likely kept his job because of this match, but this is a kayfabe enjoyment post, so I’ll leave that out.
Little Spike Dudley gets crowd surfed.
  • Speaking of As Good As It Gets 97, Bam Bam Bigelow throwing Spike into the crowd, and then Spike getting surfed around the ECW Arena, was so fucking cool. It was one of the moments I’ve seen on the ECW highlight reel that I looked forward to reaching one day. The David vs. Goliath mini-feud between Bam Bam and Spike was perfect for both of them. Bam Bam was kinda sputtering in nothing feuds and a background member of the Triple Threat, while Spike regularly appeared on the undercard, getting his assed kick by main eventers and his brothers. Spike getting the shock win on Hardcore TV in August 97 gave both guys a jolt, and set the stage perfectly for Bam Bam trying to throw Spike around in increasingly faviolent ways.
Spike Dudley Giant Killer.
  • Read also: Spike Dudley Dick Kicker. Spike’s sequence of marching to the ring, looking like a psychopath, kicking his much larger opponents in the balls, and then hitting the Acid Drop on them was truly the perfect formula to get him massively over in late 97 throughout 98. It was fun to see him go on a tear, defeating random fatsos and bigger names making one-off appearances (Mabel, One Man Gang, 911). It’s no surprise that he really started feeling like a force when he started getting wins over his big brothers, and it was particularly fun to see Buh Buh or Big Dick carry him halfway across the ring when taking the Acid Drop. When he challenged Shane for the world title on a late November 98 episode of Hardcore TV, it seemed like everyone at the Elks Lodge in Queens was ready to see Spike walk out with the gold. While it was all for not, Spike established himself as the most loveable underdog in ECW during this stretch.
Sabu vs. Sandman just looked like if fucking hurt.
  • I can’t even imagine what these guys put in their bodies to make these matches happen. I mean, based on shoot interviews, I kinda know, but just oof. Two guys who could realistically die in a wrestling ring, jumping off of ladders, throwing chairs at the back of each other’s heads, and sending the crowd into absolute frenzy when they’d get up to hit their iconic poses after smashing the other through a table. Paulie did a great job of hyping up their November to Remember 97 match as too violent for PPV, and ‘sneaking it into the broadcast’ against the wishes of the providers. Their Stairway to Hell Match at House Party 98 was even more brutal, ending in barbed wire halo for Sandman, a broken jaw for Sabu, and a brutal caning finish. The match was so violent, we only get to see a few highlights on a follow-up episode of Hardcore TV.
The genesis of the Whole Fuckin’ Show.
  • ECW did a great job of gradually building guys, and not hot-shotting anyone at the expense of long-term booking. RVD went from the karate kid in 96, to cocky blue-chipper in 97, to the whole fucking show in 98. He may not have been world champion, or even in the championship picture, but he was clearly being built as the most talented guy on the roster. As RVD and Sabu fought classic matches with Candido/Storm, DreameSandman, and The Dudleys in this era, the backstage segments told a few brilliant stories at once. An arrogant RVD felt like he was carrying the team, and that he was really just showcasing himself as Mr. Monday Night, in order to be scooped up by Raw or Nitro. Sabu gave him a shove every time he threw a verbal jab at his partner, and their mini-feud against each other recaptured the magic of their 96 series that originally put RVD on the map. It’s no surprise that at Wrestlepalooza 98, the two put on a classic, 30-minute time limit draw for the Television Championship.
The Van Dam Lift
  • Another RVD highlight from this era was his execution of the Van Dam lift on the January 20, 98 episode of Hardcore TV, where he lifted a 166-pound dumbbell while split legged over two exercise benches. Unreal. By fall of 98, he was mega-over. His historic TV title reign had begun with his defeat of Bam Bam Bigelow on the April 8, 98 episode of Hardcore TV. The early part of this run included a great mini-storyline about how RVD was the one guy who Bam Bam couldn’t beat (beat). There was no looking back. Crowds started losing their shit when he’d appear, and chant along when he thumb-pointed Rob-Van-Dam at himself. You could see him getting more and more confident on the mic and in backstage segments, and it’s truly a crime how his promo time and vocabulary got cut down to nothing in his post-ECW career.
Speaking of guys with great build-ups: Justin Credible.
  • He went from debuting at As Good As It Gets 97 to looking like a credible main eventer by the end of this era. I wasn’t a big fan of his look, as the jorts and flannel look reminded me too much of Raven, but Credible had a way funnier face and no hair. Then I realized, Credible got really good heat by taking the best parts of other wrestlers, but just clearly not being that guy. He had Raven’s attire, adopted a slightly modified version of Dreamer’s pose, and took Sandman’s cane. It’s like he was a loathsome collector of all the things you liked about other wrestlers. He was great in the ring, and the return of Jason at Orgy of Violence 97 immediately elevated him. His entourage including Jason, Nicole Bass, Chastity, and eventually Jazz really had a freak show vibe to it in the best way. Building him up through injuring Mikey Whipwreck in late 97, to going after Dreamer at his grandpa’s tribute in spring 98, to an awesome summer series with Jerry Lynn (another guy with some great build-up during this stretch) later that year, did a great job of establishing him as a threat and (seemingly) future top guy.
The Louie Spicolli Tribute was so sad, man.
  • You can find the segment on YouTube, and I’d highly recommend watching it. I wrote about Spicolli in my last series post, but it really was heartbreaking to see his young life mourned by the entire roster on a February 98 episode of Hardcore TV.
There was no need for ‘crooked referee’ Jeff Jones.
  • ECW had already done the crooked ref storyline before with Alfonso, and that wasn’t great, but at least they almost immediately transitioned Fonzie into a managerial role. Jones would do the same thing each week, where he’d screw face wrestlers without a whole lot of backstory or clear motivation. It led to some fun moments, like Beulah kicking him in the balls (seemingly every week), but it felt very overdone.
Jack Victory looked like a bum.
  • I bring that up more so to talk about the New Jack singles run that never truly got off the ground in this era. He had some great runs with The Gangstas and The Gangstanators (huge Kronus fan as well), but New Jack cut some awesome promos in the summer of 98 (specifically one on a subway car from the July 13, 98 Hardcore TV) and it felt like it was his time to shine. His first major singles feud was against Jack Victory, who looked very out of shape and like an 80s wrestling character who inexplicably time-traveled into the modern wrestling world. Their singles matches got bumped from back-to-back PPVs at Heat Wave and November to Remember 98 in favor of parking lot brawls, and while a New Jack brawl was always entertaining, it just seemed like he wasn’t a priority enough to get a featured match.
The Lawler-Dreamer feud that kicked off this era in Summer 97 was very enjoyable
  • Mostly because it cemented the forever Dreamer formula of getting the absolute shit kicked out of him for weeks at a time, and then getting a big win. Their wildly overbooked match at ECW’s second-ever PPV, Hardcore Heaven 97, (interference by Rick Rude and Beulah, and two lights-outs for debuts by Jake Roberts and Sunny), was a lot, but was very fun (a running theme in ECW).
The 6 month phenomenon of Al Snow.
  • I cannot believe Al Snow went from a somewhat confused guy who turned up in December 97 to ‘what everybody wanted’ to see by May of 98. It’s really one of the wildest six months run in wrestling, to go from nothing, to mega-over, to gone. Well, one mannequin head, some deranged locker room promos, some rave lighting, and thousands of bashing styrofoam heads later, Al Snow was an overnight success. His entire run of defeating midcard guys, showing up as a very helpful mystery tag partner, fluking his way past RVD and Sabu (when they cost each other their matches while teaming/feuding), and then being the uncontrollable foil to the manipulative Shane Douglas, simply worked. While it made sense that Shane went over at Wrestlepalooza 98, Al Snow built himself up credibly and got a really cool send-off where the roster held both title participants up on their shoulders as the show went off the air. Far and away the greatest beneficiary of the WWF/ECW talent exchange.
The WWF/ECW talent exchange,
  • ECW made-off fairly well, all things considered. Having Sunny appear at what seemed like the peak of her career in 97 was a big deal, and Al Snow quickly became a big star in the company. Brakkus and Darren Drozdov kind of seemed like snoozers, but Brakkus (with sniveling manager “Mr.” Lance Wright) had a pretty good mini-feud with Taz. As always, Heyman did a great job of highlighting Brakkus’ strengths (taking off his shirt and posing), and hiding his weaknesses (wrestling, anything wrestling related). Even 2 Cold Scorpio came over for an awesome pair of two-off matches with Taz at House Party 98 and RVD at Living Dangerously 98.
Wow was Masato Tanaka impressive.
  • Debuting in July 98, he had some out-the-gate bangers with Mike Awesome. The way these two guys would throw each other around, power bomb each other through tables, and smack the shit out of each other with chairs was equally terrifying and magnetic. Tanaka getting Awesome-bombed through a table and then his head immediately sliding under the guardrail was really scary, but instantly made him feel like a bad-ass-mother-fucker. His power-ups from chair shots, and him bombing Awesome through a ringside table from the ring certified him as someone who could take anyone on the roster.
The Hardcore Chair Swingin’ Freaks were a really great, face tag team.
  • Knowing what happened to both Balls and Axl in real life makes watching their matches (read: the chairshots) exceptionally depressing, but wow were they loved by the fans. On top of being great hardcore wrestlers, I was pretty impressed with Balls’ regular ring skills. Joey Styles remarked that Balls had a fairly impressive amateur wrestling career, and it showed in his execution of suplexes, dropkicks, and lifts. This could not have been more apparent than in his June 27, 98 match vs. Masato Tanaka, which was so good it was replayed in full a few months later on Hardcore TV. The short-lived team of Balls and Tanaka, with Axl as their manager, in November 98 was also great, and their tag titles win from The Dudleys was a feel-good moment where the underdog team (or at least half of it) finally got its big win.
What the fuck happened to Stevie Richards.
  • It was very sad to see Richards go from one of ECW’s hottest stars in the first half of 97 to just gone. I know there are non-kayfabe reasons for his departure, but as someone who got excited when he showed back up at November to Remember 97 (as Superstar Stevie Richards), I was bummed to see him just disappear again. Nova, in some December 97 backstage promo, had a one-off line about Richards leaving him (“Twice!”), and that was it.
Sandman’s departure was abrupt, but not sad.
  • I loved when Hardcore TV would start off with “Breaking News,” as it added a layer of reality to the show and made you think not everything was just in the can. When Heyman broke the Sandman news, I was sad he was gone, but happy that the guy who had been there since Episode 2 in April 1993 (and even before that in the pilot episode from 1992) had a big-money opportunity. I love that ECW did not seem to begrudge him of this, and if anything, it was a breath of fresh air for a character who had done it all to leave for a while.
Heading into 1999.
  • I am most excited to watch matches featuring Super Crazy and Yoshihiro Tajiri. Their debuts in December 98 and January 99 (respectively) were instant eye-catchers, and their match against each other at Guilty as Charged 99 stole the show. For ECW’s final two years, I’m excited to see what stars they make as their original headliners move on to ‘greener’ pastures.
TL;DR: This period of ECW is especially great because of the dominance of The Triple Threat, Taz defeating an empire, and the rise of The Whole Fuckin' Show, Rob Van Dam.
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