Obwohl es allgemein als Hurricanrana bezeichnet wird, ist der ursprüngliche spanische Name für dieses Manöver Huracánrana. Der Name. Wie sagt man Hurricanrana auf Englisch? Aussprache von Hurricanrana 2 Audio-Aussprachen, und mehr für Hurricanrana. , Hurricanrana. , suplex. , headscissors. , moonsault. , powerbomb. , Stratusfaction. , crossbody. , ringpost. , superplex.
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Hurricanrana Navigation menu VideoTWB1: How To Do A Hurricanrana [Wrestling Move]
You should only attempt this if you are experienced in moves like this, or are under lbs. Death or serious injury can occur. Helpful 8 Not Helpful 3.
Remember that wrestling moves can hurt the opponent if not done properly. Helpful 4 Not Helpful 1.
Helpful 2 Not Helpful 2. Related wikiHows. Co-authors: 2. Updated: January 7, Categories: Wrestling Moves. Thanks to all authors for creating a page that has been read 21, times.
In a perfect world, friends and family members would sit for us artists for hours on end, however that's highly unlikely especially if you're looking for an "actiony" pose!
Also, those of you who are just beginning to draw the figure need to do so from a human model. Drawing from life is, once again, ideal, but stock photos are the next best thing.
Le trip! Guide to Human Types part 1 Majnouna. Just a sweet spucifer. Avatar Street 2 Earth and Fire dustsplat. Commission: TyZula dianavigo.
About Hurricanrana More. United States Deviant for 10 years. Posts See all. Surgery results Surgery results. Bobby Roode used the neckbreaker version as a finisher, which he calls Roode Bomb.
There are two versions of the fireman's carry takeover used in professional wrestling. The first is borrowed from amateur wrestling and sees the wrestler kneel down on one knee and simultaneously grab hold of one the opponent's thighs with one arm and one of the opponent's arms with their other arm.
The wrestler then pulls the opponent onto their shoulders and rises up slightly, using the motion to push the opponent off their shoulders, flipping them to the mat onto their back.
The other closely resembles a Death Valley driver. The wrestler performs the fireman's carry from a standing position, then tosses the opponent off their shoulders as they drop down to their knees, causing the opponent to land on their back.
The standing variant is a higher impact version of the move because the wrestler falls from a greater height, and is a move closely associated with John Cena through his use of it as his finishing maneuver, which he calls the Attitude Adjustment.
Another variation sees the move done from the top or middle rope , used occasionally by Cena as the Super Attitude Adjustment.
The wrestler holds the opponent's wrist while putting their head underneath the opponent's chest, grabs the inside of one of the opponents legs, then lifts the opponent up onto their shoulders while falling backwards.
This move was popularized by and named in reference to Olympic gold medalist Kurt Angle , who also dubbed it the Angle Slam as an alternate name.
The wrestler drapes an opponent over their shoulders in a fireman's carry position then falls backwards, driving the opponent down to the mat on their back.
A one-handed, swinging leg hook, and a twisting version are also possible. This move is most often performed by wrestlers of Samoan heritage typically from the Anoa'i family , including The Rock , Rikishi , Umaga , and Roman Reigns who uses the one-handed variant , as well as a pop-up version used by Nia Jax and The Usos.
A top rope variant was also regularly performed by Scott Steiner , while Ronda Rousey uses the twisting version as a finisher, calling it Piper's Pit.
Also known as a reverse powerbomb or a fallaway powerbomb. The wrestler lifts their opponent so that they are seated on the wrestler's shoulders, facing away from them, as in a powerbomb.
The wrestler then falls backwards while throwing the opponent the same way, dropping them down to the mat on their chest. Another version sees the wrestler pick the opponent up on to their shoulders in a powerbomb position and dropping backwards while throwing the opponent so that the opponent flips forward and lands on their neck and upper back.
A bridging variant is also available. This variation of the alley oop sees the wrestler lifting the opponent so that they are seated on the attacking wrestler's shoulders as in a powerbomb.
The wrestler then grabs the opponent's head and forces them into a "package" position. From there the wrestler falls backwards, throwing the opponent over their head, forcing them to land on their upper back and neck.
A bridging variation is also possible. Just like a normal flapjack, however, this sees the wrestler reaching both the opponent's legs rather than one.
From this point, the wrestler lifts the opponent up while holding them from both legs, and then falls backwards, throwing the opponent face-first into the mat.
The double flapjack is usually used when associating with tag-teams to perform a death drop. A hotshot is referred to when a flapjack is performed so that the opponent falls across the ring ropes.
Innovated by "Hot Stuff" Eddie Gilbert. Also called a "free-fall" or "push-up flapjack". A pop-up is a flapjack where the attacker, upon facing an opponent rushing towards them, flings the opponent vertically up into the air without holding on to the opponent.
The standing attacker or the airborne opponent is free to carry out an attack after the pop-up. Examples of attacks from the standing wrestler include performing a European uppercut to the falling opponent,  or catching the opponent and then performing a sitout powerbomb.
In this move, the attacker places their opponent in a full nelson hold and uses it to lift them off the ground. With the opponent in the air, the attacker removes one arm so their opponent is now in a half nelson and slams the opponent back-first into the mat.
Another similar variation, known as a double chickenwing slam, sees the wrestler apply double chickenwing instead of a full nelson before slamming the opponent.
Aron Stevens used the full nelson version. Also known as the reverse full nelson slam, this variation sees the attacker tuck and slide their arms under the opponent's armpits and then clutch the opponent's lower jaw.
Then, the attacker lifts the opponent before falling forward to slam the opponent back-first into the mat. The wrestler stands behind, slightly to one side of and facing the opponent.
The wrestler reaches under one of the opponent's arms with their corresponding arm and places the palm of their hand on the back of the opponent's neck, thereby forcing the arm of the opponent up into the air to complete the half nelson.
The wrestler then lifts the opponent up, turns, and falls forward, slamming the opponent back-first into the mat. A giant swing starts with an opponent lying on the mat, face up, and the wrestler at the opponent's feet.
The wrestler takes the opponent's legs up under their arms, similar to the setup for a catapult , but instead pivots, spinning around to lift the opponent off the mat.
The attacker may release the opponent to send them flying, or simply slow until the back of the opponent returns to the ground. WWE's Cesaro uses the giant swing as a signature move.
This move sees the attacking wrestler lift the opponent in a standing guillotine choke and drop the opponent to the mat, lower spine first.
This causes an effect to the whole spine and neck. A variation involving a standing double underhook rather than the guillotine choke also exists.
It is used by Angel Garza as the Wing Clipper. Also known as a Military press , the attack sees the wrestler lift their opponent up above their head with an overhead press as used in weight lifting.
The attacking wrestler may repeatedly press the opponent overhead to show their strength prior to dropping them.
The wrestler lifts their opponent up over their head with arms fully extended, then drops the opponent down face-first in front or back.
This was the finisher for wrestlers Chyna and the Ultimate Warrior. It is a popular technique for very large wrestlers because it emphasizes their height and power.
A maneuver in which the user drops the opponent directly in front of them while putting their own knee out in front of them. The victim lands stomach or ribs first on the knee, made more impactful by the long drop.
This slam sees a wrestler first lift their opponent up over their head with arms fully extended, before lowering the arm under the head of the opponent so that the opponent falls to that side, while flipping over and landing on their back.
This move is also called the military press slam. A gorilla press in which the user drops the opponent and turns them 90 degrees, dropping then onto their shoulder facing the opposite direction to the attacker, before being driven to the ground in a spinebuster maneuver.
Goldberg used the move as a signature. A basic gutbuster is often called a stomach breaker and is essentially the same as a backbreaker but with the opponent facing the opposite direction.
This similarity with backbreakers is reflected in almost every gutbuster variation, which if inverted would become backbreakers and vice versa. This variation of a gutbuster sees an opponent first elevated into a high lifting transition hold before being dropped down for a gutbuster.
Taiji Ishimori uses a Single underhook version of the move as his finisher calling it the Bloody Cross.
This is the most common version of the elevated gutbuster and sees the attacking wrestler first lift the opponent up across their shoulders; a position known as a fireman's carry , before then dropping down to one knee while simultaneously elevating the opponent over their head forcing them to drop down and impact their exposed knee.
A slight variation of this uses a modified double knee gutbuster and sees the attacking wrestler drop down to their back while bringing both knees up for the opponent to land on.
Darren Young used the move as his finisher calling it Gutcheck. An elevated gutbuster in which an attacking wrestler would lift an opponent up, stomach-first, across one of their shoulders before dropping down to their knees forcing the opponent's stomach to impact on the wrestler's shoulder.
A rib breaker is a version of a gutbuster that involves the wrestler scooping the opponent up by reaching between the legs of the opponent with one arm and reaching around their back from the same side with their other arm.
The wrestler then lifts their opponent up so they are horizontal across the wrestler's body. Also known as a spinning headlock takedown.
This throw starts with the wrestler catching the opponent in a side headlock. The wrestler turns and twists their body so their back is horizontally against the opponent's torso.
The wrestler turns to one side depending on which hand is used to catch the opponent while still catching the opponent with the headlock.
Therefore, the opponent is slammed back-first into the mat after being almost "forcibly flipped" over the wrestler's back as the wrestler turns to their sides.
Similar to the snapmare driver , the wrestler applies a side headlock before dropping down on either their chest or their knees and driving the opponent's head down to the mat forehead first, with the side headlock.
This was the original version of the finisher used by Dean Ambrose , known as Dirty Deeds. The move is performed with the wrestler's legs scissored around the opponent's head, dragging the opponent into a forced forward somersault as the wrestler falls to the mat.
This move is performed when the attacking wrestler, in a handstand position, scissors their legs around the opponent's head and follows with the headscissors takedown.
There are multiple variations of the handstand headscissors takedown. For example, in one variation, the attacking wrestler rolls forward after scissoring their legs around their opponent's head; in another, the opponent rolls backwards into a handstand position to follow with a headscissors and the takedown.
It is commonly used by Kalisto and Cedric Alexander. This move was also popularized by Trish Stratus , who used it as a signature move, called the Stratusphere.
This move is actually a counter. Usually, the opponent grabs the attacking wrestler as if he were performing a sidewalk slam , the attacking counters and swings their body upwards, then scissors their legs around the opponent's head, spins around the opponent's body, and swings their legs downwards, resulting in the headscissors takedown.
Sometimes referred to as a reverse victory roll, it is a headscissors takedown that ends in a double leg cradle pinning hold. A somersault version also exists, called the Dragonrana.
This move is derived from the original hurricanrana. It is described as a head scissors take down that is performed against a running opponent.
The wrestler jumps on the shoulders of the charging opponent and performs a back flip. It was named the "Frankensteiner" by Scott Steiner , who used it as a finishing move.
Another variation of the Frankensteiner sees a grounded wrestler first " kip-up " on to a standing opponent's shoulders, this is where a wrestler rolls on to the back of their shoulders bringing their legs up and kicking forward to build momentum to lift themselves off the floor and on to the standing opponent.
Also known as an inverted frankensteiner or a poison rana, this move uses a standard Frankensteiner, but instead of performing the move facing the opponent's face, it is done facing the back of the opponent.
The wrestler performs a headscissors takedown to a seated or kneeling opponent, driving them head first into the mat. Ruby Riott and Kalisto use this move in some of their matches.
This maneuver is also known as swinging hurricanrana. The attacking wrestler, beginning on the corner, uses the top ropes for leverage to scissor their legs around the opponent usually an oncoming opponent and swings to perform the hurricanrana.
This hurricanrana variation was popularized by Mickie James , as she named the move herself Mick-a-rana. The wrestler stands next to the opponent with both facing the same direction, and the wrestler hooks their closest arm underneath and behind the opponent's closest armpit.
The wrestler then quickly lifts the opponent up with that arm and throws them forward, which would lead the wrestler to flip the opponent on to their back to end the move.
There is also a sitout variation, in which the wrestler performs a normal hip toss and then lands in a seated position. This top rope flipping slam sees a wrestler stand under an opponent, who is situated on the top turnbuckle, turn their back to this opponent while taking hold of the opponent's arms from below, often holding underneath the opponent's arm pits.
The wrestler would then throw the opponent forward while falling to a seated position, flipping the opponent over in midair, and slamming them down to the mat back first.
Also called a hammer throw. A move in which the wrestler grabs one of their opponent's arms and spins, swinging the opponent into an obstacle such as the ring ropes, a turnbuckle, or the stairs leading into the ring.
An Irish whip into the turnbuckles usually sees the opponent remain in the corner, allowing a follow-up attack from the wrestler; the opponent may remain standing or slump to the ground, usually in a seated position, which will vary the attack.
One occasional use of the Irish whip is to try to "hit for the cycle" by whipping one's opponent into each corner in turn. Some professional wrestlers can use this move as an advantage by running up the turnbuckle and using a high flying move.
The move acquired its name due to its association with Irish wrestler, Danno O'Mahony. A jawbreaker is any move in which the wrestler slams their opponent's jaw against a part of the wrestler's body, usually their knee, head or shoulder.
Also known as an inverted stunner , the wrestler stands facing the opponent, places their shoulder under the jaw of the opponent and holds the opponent in place before falling into a sitting or kneeling position, driving the jaw of the opponent into their shoulder.
A standard jawbreaker is seen when a wrestler either stands facing or not facing opponent places their head under the jaw of the opponent and holds the opponent in place before falling into a sitting or kneeling position, driving the jaw of the opponent into the top of their head.
Sometimes it is also used to counter a headlock by the opponent. A stunner is a three-quarter facelock jawbreaker. It involves an attacking wrestler applying a three-quarter facelock reaching behind the head of an opponent, thus pulling the opponent's jaw above the wrestler's shoulder before falling to a seated position and forcing the defender's jaw to drop down on the shoulder of the attacking wrestler.
A mat slam is any move in which the wrestler forces the back of the opponent's head into the mat which does not involve a headlock or facelock.
If these are used then the move is considered a type of DDT if the wrestler falls backwards or bulldog. Some neckbreakers also slam the back of the opponent's head into the mat, but the attacker is back-to-back with the attack's receiver.
A standard mat slam involves the wrestler grabbing hold of the opponent by their head or hair and pulling back, forcing the back of the opponent's head into the mat.
From a position in which the opponent is bent forward against the wrestler's midsection, the wrestler grabs around his or her opponent's midsection and lifts so that the opponent is held upside down, facing in the same direction as the wrestler.
The wrestler then hooks both arms of the opponent using his or her legs, and then falls forward planting the opponent's body into the mat face-first.
The move often sees the wrestler keep their legs hooked under the arms of the opponent after hitting the move, using the underhooking technique to turn the opponent on to their back into a Rana style pinning position.
This move was innovated by Col. Also, the Shield boys are back for another short. Himalaya: Listen. Hurricanrana Season Hurricanrana Season.
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