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The Undertaker is an American professional wrestler signed to WWE. He is the company's most tenured performer, and he's also the only remaining active competitor from the very first episode of WWE Raw in 1993. Calaway began his wrestling career with World Class Championship Wrestling (WCCW) in 1984. In 1990, Calaway signed with the World Wrestling Federation and The Undertaker was born. The rest, as they say, was history!
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    Sting Talks The Undertaker

    Sting: I wanted The Undertaker

    Sting spoke during WrestleMania weekend at a WrestleCon event about his regret over not wrestling The Undertaker at a WrestleMania, as well as touched on the evolution of pro wrestling over the past three decades.
    Given the chance to turn back the hands of time, Sting knows exactly where he would travel: the destination would be WrestleMania 31 in Santa Clara, California to battle The Undertaker.

    “There was a worldwide desire to see that match,” said Sting. “It was a dream match for me, too.”

    Sting’s lone WrestleMania appearance featured him in a singles match against Triple H that evolved into a WWE versus WCW storyline. The match included run-ins from DX and the New World Order, and Triple H won after drilling Sting with his sledgehammer. Considering Sting was willing to accept defeat in his debut match, questions immediately arose as to why Sting was not instead booked in a heavily rumored match against The Undertaker.

    “I regret not being able to get in the ring with him one time,” said Sting. “It would have been great, but I’m OK with the way it turned out.”

    Sting’s career ended in the fall of 2015 at Night of Champions in a WWE title match against Seth Rollins. Sting was power-bombed into the turnbuckle, severely injuring his neck, and was ultimately forced to retire from professional wrestling. Given the opportunity, Sting admitted, he would have relished the opportunity to finally face off against The Undertaker.

    “Of course, if I had a chance, I’d do it,” said Sting. “But look at ‘Taker’s career; did he miss out on anything? Look at my career. I don’t think I really missed out on anything, either.”

    Sting was asked if there are any wrestlers he enjoys watching on weekly WWE programming.

    “I’m always interested in what ‘Taker’s doing, and Seth, of course,” said Sting. “I have some bragging rights because my career ended with him – so Seth, ‘Taker, I’m always paying attention to those two.”

    Sting joked that he finally began to enjoy pro wrestling at the age of 47 while he was starring in TNA, but then used the opportunity to share his early memories of entering the business.

    “I grew up without pro wrestling on the TV in my house,” explained Sting. “I didn’t even know what it was until a big guy with blond hair walked into the Gold’s Gym I managed in Southern California. I didn’t know who he was, but that was Hulk Hogan. A year later, I ended up going into a wrestling camp and getting into wrestling. I was 26 years old, and I wasn’t sure I liked wrestling at the time. I went to the Sports Arena in Los Angeles and saw Hogan, Andre the Giant, the British Bulldogs, Adrian Adonis, and all these names from the past. It was at that moment I thought, ‘I really want to do this.’ A couple years later, when I got in the ring with Ric Flair, life changed for me dramatically in the pro wrestling world.”

    Sting eventually went on to have successful programs with nearly every major star in WCW and TNA, including setting the wrestling world aflame with the buildup to his match with “Hollywood” Hulk Hogan at Starrcade ‘98. He revealed that his favorite match was with the “Nature Boy” Ric Flair at Great American Bash in 1991.

    “Ric had a choice to make or break my career,” said Sting. “Thank god he decided to help me out. That’s when I really started to love pro wrestling, after being in the ring with Ric.”

    Sting was a main event act in four different decades, and paid particularly close attention to the way crowds responded to babyfaces and heels after witnessing the scorching popularity of the NWO in WCW.

    “Back in the kayfabe days, it was really cut and dry with heels and babyfaces,” said Sting. “There was no gray. That’s the way I learned this business, but you can’t say the gray doesn’t work. People have their favorites, no matter if it’s gray or black or white. I came from a black and white era with guys like Ric. Sometimes I wish it would come back, but it’s working the way it is.”

    “Ravishing” Rick Rude, who was a fierce rival in WCW, just joined Sting as a member of the WWE Hall of Fame. Rude’s character, explained Sting, made him the perfect opponent.

    “Rick Rude was, through and through, a heel,” said Sting. “When things started to change [in wrestling] is when heels started looking for that babyface reaction, but Rick had the ability to really piss you off. He was very, very good at it. He made life for a babyface like me so much easier. Rick was very underrated, he was one of the best.”

    The headline inductee of this year’s WWE Hall of Fame was Kurt Angle, who grew close with Sting during their time together in TNA.

    “Kurt is a lot like Shawn Michaels,” said Sting. “It didn’t matter who his opponent was, he could tear it up every single night. Some of the matches that I had with Kurt were the best matches I had, ever.

    “Kurt Angle pushed me to my limit. He pushed me physically harder than any other wrestler ever pushed me. He is a machine, he can go all night.”

    As for the state of wrestling in 2017, Sting noted that the art of selling–i.e. receiving a beating and showing its effects throughout the course of the match–is largely absent from the current day product.

    “I’m guilty of it all and I’ve done it all,” said Sting. “There is a time not to sell, but there is a time when you definitely most need to sell. You need to tell the story in the right way, and that’s sometimes missed now.”

    As for keys to success, Sting reflected back on his own journey from WCW to TNA that eventually brought him to WWE at a memorable Survivor Series debut in 2014.

    “What does it take to succeed?” repeated Sting. “For me, it took almost 30 years. You’ve got to have your game face on, 24-7, that’s for sure, and be totally and completely committed in every possible way.

    “You have to understand how to deal with the public and how to speak to the public. You have to work on your physique. You’ve got to have longevity, so you’ve got to be able to work through injuries. You’ve got to do all those things, otherwise you’re not going to be WWE-caliber. It takes a lot of effort.”

    If the time comes when Sting’s health ever grants him one more match, there will be no second-guessing as he knows exactly who he would like to wrestle.

    “Oh, Taker, no question,” said Sting. “I always wanted it to happen. It would have been really good.”

    Source: SI.com

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