How rich is Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini?
Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini net worth:
Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini information
Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini information
|Birth date:||March 4, 1961|
|Birth place:||Youngstown, Ohio, United States|
|Awards:||WBA Lightweight Champion (8 May 1982 – 1 June 1984), Won NABF Lightweight Title (1981)|
|Nominations:||Italian American Sports Hall of Fame, International Boxing Hall of Fame|
|Movies:||Youngstown: Still Standing (2010), The Good Son: The Life of Ray Boom Boom Mancini (2013)|
|TV shows:||The Ring, Celebrity Boxing, SummerBreak|
Ray Mancini Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
Raymond Michael “Boom Boom” Mancini was born on 4 March 1961, in Youngstown, Ohio USA, son of retired boxer Lenny “Boom Boom” Mancini, of Italian descent. He is a boxer, actor and producer, best known for holding the World Boxing Association lightweight championship title from 1982 to 1984.
A notable boxer, how loaded is Ray Mancini? According to sources in late 2016, Mancini has amassed a net worth of over $5 million, earned during his boxing career, as well as through his other business ventures.
Ray Mancini Net Worth $5 Million
Mancini was inspired to take up boxing by his father, an established lightweight contender during the ’40s. He began to train during his childhood years, and by his teens had accomplished a brilliant amateur career with a record of 43-7 and several Golden Gloves championships.
He made his professional debut in 1979, and went on to establish himself as a recognized figure in the sport, defeating several top-ranked boxers. In 1980 he knocked out Bobby Sparks in the first round for the regional Ohio State Lightweight title, and the following year defeated Jorge Morales for the WBC-affiliated NABF Lightweight, his first major title, and defended it against Jose Luis Ramirez in a unanimous decision a few months later. After losing to Alexis Argüello in a brilliant match for the WBC lightweight title later that year, Mancini scored two wins, one defending his NABF Lightweight title against Julio Valdez, which brought him an opportunity to fight for a world title, and by defeating the new WBA lightweight champion Arturo Frias in 1982, Mancini won a world championship title. His popularity was boosted, and his net worth began to rise.
Mancini went on to defend his title by defeating former world champion Ernesto España later that year, and several months after came the infamous fight against the Korean boxer Duk Koo Kim, who suffered serious brain injuries after being knocked out by Mancini, and died several days later. Mancini fell into deep depression after the match, but unfortunately his tragedy did not end here, as just a few months later his mother killed herself, and the following year, the bout’s referee, Richard Green, also committed suicide.
The year 1983 saw Mancini defending his title against British champion George Freeney. The following year he defeated former world champion Bobby Chacon, however, he lost his title to Livingstone Bramble later that year; he tried to regain it in a rematch against Bramble in 1985, but without success. The same year Mancini retired from professional boxing, however, he returned to the ring in 1989, trying to regain his title once again, this time against Héctor ‘Macho’ Camacho, but lost the bout in a controversial split decision. His last fight came in 1992 against Greg Haugen, a former lightweight champion, which he also lost; not long after, he retired for good.
In 2015 he was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame.
Mancini’s boxing career enabled him to gain astonishing popularity and recognition in the boxing world. It also earned him significant wealth. Getting 75% of his $12 million in purse money, the retired boxer went into several business ventures, such as launching his El Campeon Cigar Company. He also became involved in the film industry; aside from founding two movie production companies, he starred in several projects, including the 2000 sports drama “Body and Soul”, the 2002 crime film “Turn of Faith” and the 2013 documentary covering his life and career, “The Good Son: The Life of Ray Boom Boom Mancini”. In addition, Mancini has served as a fight analyst for the Fox reality series “Celebrity Boxing”. All have contributed to his net worth.
In his personal life, in 1989 Mancini married Carmen Consuelo Vazquez, with whom he has three children. After the couple’s divorce, he married Tina Rozzi in 2014. The couple reside in Youngstown.
Mancini has been involved in philanthropy. Aside from founding his own The Ray “Boom Boom” Mancini Foundation, he has also served as Honorary Board Member of the National Veterans Foundation and Honorary Board of Directors Member of the Retired Boxers Foundation.
More about Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini:
|Bad Frank||2015||pre-production||Charlie Pierce|
|Gloves Off||2014||TV Series|
|The Roots of Fight||2012-2013||TV Series|
|The Nail: The Story of Joey Nardone||2009||KC|
|Redbelt||2008||George (as Ray Mancini)|
|Turn of Faith||2002||Joey (as Ray Mancini)|
|Body and Soul||2000||Charlie Davis|
|The Girl Gets Moe||1997||Zeto|
|Fatal Choice||1995||Provie (as Ray Mancini)|
|The Search for One-eye Jimmy||1994||Lefty (as Ray Mancini)|
|Deadly Bet||1992||Charlie (as Ray Mancini)|
|Aces: Iron Eagle III||1992||Chico (as Ray Mancini)|
|Timebomb||1991||Mr. Black (as Ray Mancini)|
|The New Adam-12||1991||TV Series||Ruiz|
|Wishful Thinking||1990/I||Jake (as Ray Mancini)|
|The Dirty Dozen: The Fatal Mission||1988||TV Movie||Tom Ricketts (as Ray Mancini)|
|New Monkees||1987||TV Series|
|Oceans of Fire||1986||TV Movie||Romano|
|Who's the Boss?||1985-1986||TV Series||Joey Rossini|
|Amazing Stories||1986||TV Series||Irish|
|Heart of a Champion: The Ray Mancini Story||1985||TV Movie||Man walking on street (uncredited)|
|Mutants in Paradise||1984||Boxing Trainer|
|Titletown||Documentary producer pre-production|
|Operation Resurrection||2013||Documentary executive producer|
|The Good Son: The Life of Ray Boom Boom Mancini||2013||Documentary producer|
|Youngstown: Still Standing||2010||Documentary producer|
|Turn of Faith||2002||producer|
|Body and Soul||2000||producer - as Ray Mancini|
|Traficant: The Congressman of Crimetown||2015||Documentary completed|
|Safest Place on Earth||2015||Documentary||Himself|
|The Fight That Changed Boxing Forever||2013||Documentary short||Himself - WBA Lightweight World Champion 1982-1984|
|Good Day L.A.||2013||TV Series||Himself|
|Fox and Friends||2013||TV Series||Himself|
|The Good Son: The Life of Ray Boom Boom Mancini||2013||Documentary||Himself|
|Ali 70 from Las Vegas||2012||TV Movie||Himself|
|I Am Bruce Lee||2012||TV Movie documentary||Himself|
|Youngstown: Still Standing||2010||Documentary||Himself|
|Inside MMA||2008||TV Series||Guest|
|Up Close with Carrie Keagan||2008||TV Series||Himself|
|Triumph and Tragedy: The Ray Mancini Story||2007||TV Movie documentary||Himself|
|The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame...||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|The Distance||2005||Documentary||World champion|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2002-2004||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Celebrity Boxing 2||2002||TV Special||Himself|
|Celebrity Boxing||2002||TV Special||Himself|
|The Test||2001||TV Series||Himself - Panelist|
|Two Guys, a Girl and a Pizza Place||1999||TV Series||Himself|
|Howard Stern||1996||TV Series||Himself|
|WBO Jr. Lightweight Championship: Hector Camacho vs. Vinny Pazienza||1990||Himself - Ringside Commentator|
|The Arsenio Hall Show||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|Tuesday Night Fights||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|Celebrity Secrets||1988||TV Movie||Himself|
|Star's Table||1986||TV Series||Himself|
|HBO Boxing||1985||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Larry Holmes v. Marvis Frazier||1983||TV Movie||Himself|
|ESPN Top Rank Boxing||1981||TV Series||Himself|
|HBO Boxing After Dark||2011||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN Friday Night Fights||2010||TV Series||Himself|
|Rome Is Burning||2007||TV Series||Himself|
Looks like we don't have Ray "Boom Boom" Mancini awards information. Sorry!
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|1||Inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 2015.|
|2||As a result of Mancini's fight with Duk-Koo Kim, which resulted in Kim's death, all title fights were shortened from fifteen to twelve rounds.|
|3||Owns the El Campeon Cigar Company.|
|4||Honorary Board of Directors Member of the Retired Boxers Foundation.|
|5||Honorary Board Member of the National Veterans Foundation.|
|6||Warren Zevon wrote the song, "Boom Boom Mancini", about Mancini, featured on Zevon's album, "Sentimental Hygiene".|
|7||16 Feb 1985: Lost bid to regain the WBA title from Livingstone Bramble.|
|8||1 Jun 1984: Lost the WBA title to Livingstone Bramble.|
|9||13 Nov 1982: Retained the WBA title in a nationally-televised match at Ceasar's Palace in Las Vegas against Korean Duk-Koo Kim, a fight so brutal, Kim slipped into a coma after Mancini knocked him out, and died four days later. As an eerie foreshadow of things to come, Kim wrote "kill or be killed" at his hotel room prior to the bout.|
|10||8 May 1982: Won the World Boxing Association (WBA) Lightweight Title from Art Frias.|
|11||16 May 1981: Won the North American Boxing Federation (NABF) Lightweight Title from Jorge Morales.|
|12||Pro Record: 29-5 (23 K.O's)|
|13||A Junior Olympian.|
|14||Father, Lenny Mancini, was a lightweight contender in the 1940s, who also earned the nickname, "Boom Boom".|
|1||[Talking about his fight with Duk-Koo Kim]: I wish I could say it was a classic moment but it wasn't in my eyes because Kim died and after his death I simply lost all passion for the sport. I really did. It was eerie because Kim had taped to his door a sign that read: Kill or Be Killed. I just brought closure to that situation last year (May, 2002). I visited Korea to support a film about the life of Du Koo Kim. I was apprehensive, to be honest, but I couldn't believe what happened. The Koreans treated me like a national hero. They treated me with love and respect. You see, in their eyes, Du Koo Kim died a warrior, a hero. He died honorably for something he believed in, something he defended. I was able to explain my situation and my feelings. There was no animosity toward me, what-so-ever. It was rewarding because my kids are taunted sometimes by their classmates' parents.|
|2||[Talking about Duk-Koo Kim]: The rest of my life, I'm not just Ray Mancini, I'm Ray Mancini, the guy who killed Duk Koo Kim. You never escape that. You wonder what it would have been like for the both of us if I had quit or if he had quit and this hadn't happened.I have done a lot of praying, a lot of thinking. I'm never really going to know why it happened. No one will. He was a tough kid. Too tough, really. Too tough.|
|3||[Talking about Duk-Koo Kim]: He died once, and I felt I was dying every day, when you're a fighter, you develop a respect for your opponent and I had all the respect in the world for this guy. I just wanted to win the fight. I never wanted to see him hurt. It was devastating.|
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