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The wrestler then drops to a sitting position. Cody Rhodes uses this as a finishing maneuver on the independent scene calling it “Dins Fire”. There is also a seated version of this move. It is also considered an automatic disqualification in professional wrestling matches held in Tennessee , as the move is banned in that state. Jerry Lawler Eric Cohen, About. This move was used as a finisher by Tony Nese. The act of performing a piledriver is called “piledriving.

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In a variation of the move, the second wrestler jumps off the turnbuckle while pushing the opponent’s feet downward for even more damage, this is well known as a pilerdiver piledriver not to piledrivef confused with a one-man spike piledriver.

Also known as the Tiger Driver ‘ He also has a cutthroat version draping one of the opponent’s arm across their neck, similarly to the setup of a Million Dollar Dream called Psycho Driver III. They then lift the opponent onto their stronger shoulder, turning them upside-down similar to a scoop slam lift.

This page was last edited on 23 Decemberat In this piledriver, a wrestler will bend his opponent forward, placing the opponent’s head between the wrestler’s legs a standing head scissorsand hooks each of the opponent’s arms behind the opponent’s back. The opponent is then lowered while being held so that the opponent’s head is hanging between the standing wrestler’s knees.

The act of performing a piledriver is called “piledriving.

Piledriver (professional wrestling)

Archived copy as title Commons category link is on Wikidata. Facing their opponent, the wrestler reaches between his opponent’s legs with their right arm and reaches around the opponent’s neck from the same side with their left arm.


Wikimedia Commons has media related to Piledrivers. Facing his opponent, the wrestler reaches between their opponent’s legs with their right arm and reaches around the opponent’s neck from the same side with their left arm. The impact jammed Austin’s neck and left him temporarily paralyzed. All articles with dead external links Articles with dead external links from June CS1 maint: A double underhook variation exists in which the arms of a bent over opponent are placed in a butterfly prior to performing the flip.

They then lift the opponent up and turn them around so that they are held upside down, as in a scoop slam.

Piledriver (professional wrestling) – Wikipedia

The wrestler then either sits down or drops onto his knees, driving the opponent’s head down to the mat. Similar to a wheelbarrow facebuster but instead of dropping their opponent face first, they drop their opponent so that the opponent lands on their upper back and neck between the legs of the wrestler, facing towards them usually resulting in a pin.

The wrestler then drops to a sitting position. A variation of the piledriver where instead of dropping to a sitting position as in the basic piledriverthe wrestler drops to a kneeling position.

World Wide Wrestling Fans [WWWF]: double-Tombstone-piledriver [Brothers of distructions..]

The fouble then drops down on his knees, driving the opponent down to the mat head first. From a position in which the opponent is bent forward against the wrestler’s midsection, the attacking wrestler crosses the arms of this opponent between their legs a double pumphandle before then lifting the opponent up into a vertical position and driving them down between the attacking wrestler’s legs.

The cradle piledriver is a variation on standard piledrivers which sees the attacking wrestler grapevine the opponents leg with their arm. It was often used to setup an opponent for his finishing move, a diving headbutt from the top turnbuckle. The most common dokble which is similar to a Texas piledriver. The move was popularized by Hwho pileedriver it H Thunder. A wrestler first stands facing an opponent and places their stronger arm between the opponent’s legs and their weaker arm on the opponent’s opposite shoulder.


From here the attacking wrestler brings the opponent down into the belly-to-belly position before then sitting down for a reverse piledriver with the opponent’s head impacting the mat between the legs of the attacking wrestler. This move begins with the wrestler facing his opponent. The proper way to execute the move, in most cases, is for the wrestler performing the move to tuck the opponent’s head between his legs before falling to the mat there are variations that are performed differently, as the list below indicates.

Professional wrestling moves Banned sports tactics. Retrieved 16 March The wrestler then falls or jumps to his knees, driving the opponent’s head into the pileriver. The name is taken from a piece of construction equipment, also called a pile driverthat drives countless massive impacts on the top of a large major foundation support, burying it in the ground slowly with each impact.

The opponent is now bent into a circle.