Pascual Pérez (boxer)

  (Redirected from Pascual Pérez (boxing))

Pascual Nicolás Pérez (May 4, 1926 – January 22, 1977) was an Argentine flyweight boxer. Pérez was born in Tupungato in the Mendoza Province of Argentina, he went on to make history by becoming Argentina's first world boxing champion.

Pascual Pérez
Pascual Perez - El Gráfico - 1948.jpg
Nickname(s)El León Mendocino
Height4 ft 11 in (1.50 m)
Nationality Argentine
Born(1926-05-04)May 4, 1926
Mendoza, Argentina
DiedJanuary 22, 1977(1977-01-22) (aged 50)
Boxing record
Total fights92
Wins by KO57
Medal record

Pérez usually did poor at the ticket gates in Argentina after he became world champion, forcing him to defend his world title on the road many times and to become known as a world-traveling champion. His first international success was a gold medal at the 1948 Summer Olympics in United Kingdom.

He and Delfo Cabrera were the only two Argentinians to be an Olympic gold medalists in the London Olympics of 1948. Perez reigned as World Champion from 1954 to 1960. As an amateur he fought 125 bouts. Turning professional in 1952, he fought 92 fights (84 wins, 7 losses and 1 draw), in which he won 57 fights by knockout, a record that places him in an elite group of boxers who have won more than 50 fights by knockouts. He defended his title against nine contenders in a span of six years. He is considered one of the three greatest flyweight boxers in history alongside Miguel Canto and Jimmy Wilde. Along with Carlos Monzon, he is considered one of the best fighters ever to box. He has been inducted in the International Boxing Hall of Fame. In 2004, the American Boxing Confederation posthumously declared him the South American champion[clarification needed].[1][2][3]

Early lifeEdit

Pérez was born into a family of winemakers in the Uco Valley, Tupungato district of the Mendoza province, where he was the youngest of nine children. He worked as a laborer for the family since childhood. In 1942, at age 16, Perez started boxing at the Rodeo Deportivo de la Cruz, led by Felipe Segura, Perez showing superb skill and power, unusual for a lighter weight boxer. Though naturally left-handed he trained right-handed; his height, which only reached 1.52 m as an adult, was smaller than the rest of his opponents in the flyweight division.

Boxing careerEdit

He debuted as an amateur in January 1944 and would contest in 125 bouts winning 16 amateur championships, including the gold medal at the 1948 London Olympics. The first tournament he won was the Mendocino Novice Championship, in March 1944, just two months after his debut.

That same year, his father had to pay money to hire a farm laborer who could replace Perez in the vineyard, as a condition for granting legal consent required by the regulations on parental rights[clarification needed]. His parents kept a reluctant attitude towards his plans, and he began fighting under the name Pablo Pérez to avoid being caught by them.

In 1946 and 1947, Pascual Perez won the Mendoza, Argentine and Latin American championships, and in 1948, he won the tournament where the Argentina Olympic boxing team was selected, every member of this team won medals at the Olympic Games.[citation needed]

London OlympicsEdit

In the 1948 London Olympics, Pascual Perez (then 22 years old) won the tenth Olympic gold medal for Argentina (in the same Games, Argentina won two others) and the sixth for boxing (the same day another gold medal was obtained by fellow Argentine Rafael Iglesias). Perez had never fought outside of South America and was paired against the European champion, the Spanish Luis Martínez Zapata who, despite both him and Perez being respected by press and fans alike, was favored to win the gold.[3] Initially Pascual Perez was mistakenly disqualified from the tournament when his official weight was mixed up with Arnoldo Parés, a boxer in a heavier class. However, after the confusion was cleared, Perez was cleared to box and the disqualification was rescinded.[3]

Perez first faced the Philippine Ricardo Adolfo, winning by RSC (stoppage by the referee) in the second round. In the second match he faced the South African Desmond Williams, also winning by RSC, this time, in the third round. In the quarterfinals he defeated the Belgian Alex Bollaert and in the semifinals he beat the Czech František Majdloch.[3]

In the finals, Pérez faced the Italian Spartacus Bandinelli (28 years old), who had an upset victory in the quarterfinals over the favored Martínez Zapata. In the first round, Perez dominated the match with his aggressive style, controlling the initial offensive of the Italian, with several successions of punches landed, including a strong right he landed at the end of the round. The second round was very intense, with Bandinelli fighting aggressively to recover points and Perez answering blow for blow, using his greater mobility to score points with his left forehand, taking advantage of the Italian's tendency to keep his guard down. In the third round Perez again took the offensive from the start with a succession of direct left and right punches to Bandinelli's face. Momentum swung several times, eventually with the Italian taking the offensive. Then the Argentine stopped the Italian's counterattack with an uppercut, and the round ended with each exchanging blows in the center of the ring.[3]

Felix Frascara of Figura magazine, covered the match and after Perez' victory commented:

Pascual Perez has been, round by round, climbing his way to fame: first (he was) champion of his city Mendoza, (later of) his province; in short order he became the Argentine River Plate and Latin American flyweight champion. His rotund farm efficiency mainly in the strong sense of time and distance, timed to perfection. Then, he's aggressive; (having) an extremely strong punch in proportion to his weight; and (he) utilizes all his resources in full speed, without losing the line. We could say that he was the best fighter of the Argentine team and one of the best stylists in the tournament.[4]

Perez was labeled a hero in Mendoza, where the provincial parliament gave him a house and a job. Notably, in the next tournament held to select Argentine boxers for the 1952 Olympic Games, Perez lost a match by split decision, to Francisco Calvagno, being eliminated from the tournament.[5] The chosen Argentine representative was Alberto Barenghi, who was eliminated in the first fight. After his removal, Perez decided to enter professional boxing, and two years later became the first world boxing champion form Argentina. His last amateur fight was November 14 of 1952, in the Golden Strip Club winning by points in five rounds against Paul Rapretti.[6]

Professional careerEdit

Pérez made his professional career with manager Lazarus Koci, who also managed José María Mono Gatica, and reorganized professional boxing in Argentina.[clarification needed]

On December 5, 1952, Pérez beat José Ciorino by knockout in round four at the small Argentine city of Gerly, to begin his professional boxing career. After winning his first six fights by knockout, he challenged Marcelo Quiroga, November 11 of 1953, for the Argentine Flyweight title, winning the fight by a fourth-round knockout at Buenos Aires.

Pérez's knockout streak reached 18 knockouts in a row, and it lasted until he met Juan Bishop, on April 22, 1954, winning by a ten-round decision.

On July 24 of that year, and with a record of 23 wins, no losses, with 22 wins by knockout, Pérez met Yoshio Shirai, who, coincidentally, had been Japan's first world champion in history, in a non-title fight held at Buenos Aires. The Argentine ambassador in Japan, Carlos Quiroz, at the direction of then-President Juan D. Peron, took steps to set up a match in Buenos Aires against Shirai, without the title at stake. The fight took ten rounds at Luna Park on July 24 of 1954, with the presence of President Perón, sitting ringside . The match ended tied and was an extraordinary event in the country, for the first time an Argentine professional boxer was not defeated by a world champion. The tie forced Yoshio Shirai, as was standard in the boxing world then, to grant a rematch against the Argentine boxer again in a fight with the title at stake.

Flyweight world titleEdit

On November 26 of 1954, Pérez fought what was both his first fight abroad outside the Olympics, and his first world title fight. The Argentine knocked down the champion in the 2nd round and again in the 12th, in which the champion returned to his corner almost knocked out[citation needed]. From rounds 13 - 15, Perez nearly knocked out Shirai several times. After the fight, the score reflected a wide difference unanimously in favor of the Argentine. Referee Jack Sullivan had it 146–139, Judge Bill Pacheco, 143–139, and judge Kuniharu Hayashi, 146-143 all in Perez' favor. He made history by beating Shirai by a fifteen-round decision, becoming Argentina's first world champion boxer, in Tokyo.[7] Pascualito became the smallest flyweight boxer to win a title.[8]

Over the course of Pérez's next fights, he would defend his title only nine times, lose for the first time, and fight in Brazil, the Dominican Republic, Curaçao, Japan, Paraguay, the Philippines, Thailand, Uruguay and Venezuela. Many of his fights would have been title fights, but some of his opponents were not able to make the Flyweight division's 112 pound weight limit, so Pérez often had to settle for non-title wins instead. He lost his undefeated record to Japan's Sadao Yaoita on January 16 of 1959, by a ten-round decision in Tokyo. Among the fighters he defeated to retain his world title were Dai Dower (by a first-round knockout), Dommy Ursua (by a fifteen-round decision) and Yaoita in a rematch, by a thirteenth-round knockout.[8]

Pérez would lose his title to another first time world champion, Thailand's Pone Kingpetch, who made history for his country by beating Pérez by a fifteen-round decision at Bangkok on April 16, 1960. A rematch between Pérez and Kingpetch was fought on September 22 of the same year, at Los Angeles, but Pérez's first fight in the United States was also his first knockout defeat, as he was beaten in eight rounds by Kingpetch.[8]

Later fightsEdit

Pérez won his next twenty-eight bouts, mostly against nondescript opposition but he did score a pair of victories over the once-promising but by then fading Uruguayan Waldemiro Torres. Then, after dropping a split decision to Filipino veteran Leo Zulueta and outpointing Panamanian journeyman Manuel Moreno in his next two bouts, he faced perennial world title contender Bernardo Caraballo in Colombia on July 23, 1963. Pérez lost by a ten-round decision.[8]

He finished his career with fights in Ecuador, Mexico and Panama, going 1-2 including losing by third-round knockout to future world flyweight champion Efren Torres in his fight on Mexican soil. His final fight, at the age of 37, was against Panamanian Eugenio Hurtado, who won by technical knock-out on March 15, 1964.[8]

Pérez had a record of 84 wins, 7 losses and 1 draw, with 58 knockouts, number which places him in the exclusive group of boxers to have won 50 or more fights by knockout.[8]

Awards and legacyEdit

He has been inducted into both the International Boxing Hall of Fame and the World Boxing Hall of Fame. On his death in 1977, Pascual Pérez was interred in the La Chacarita Cemetery in Buenos Aires, Argentina.

In 1955 he was awarded the Gold Olimpia Award. Perez in 1977 entered the International Boxing Hall of Fame organized by the magazine Ring. In 1995, the Hall of Fame in Canastota (IBHOF) did the same, where he is included with Argentine boxers Carlos Monzon, Nicolino Locche, and Victor Galindez. In 2004, he was officially declared the South American champion, by the American Boxing Confederation.

The Mendoza Boxing Palace of the Mendoza Boxing Federation, reopened in 2007, named Estadio Pascual Perez, in his memory.[9]

In 1954, writer Rafael Lauria and musicians Hector Maure and Sergio Gasparini composed a tango titled "The great champion," recorded by Hector Maure, part of which reads:

Pascualito handsome Creole
're our first champion.
today Argentines breasts
are full of emotion.

— The great champion (tango)[10]

Prominent journalist Chon Romero praised Pascual Perez in the following statement:

He was addicted to striking bell to bell, perhaps from the awareness a fighter gains when punches connect. His small stature (under five feet), was no obstacle for his bionic arms and iron will, so hold four more years of flyweight champion of the world, the best time for this category [11]

In 1980, with the first edition of the Konex Awards, the Konex Foundation awarded a Diploma of Merit to Perez as one of the top 5 boxers in the history of Argentina. ranks Pérez as the number one flyweight of all time.

Throughout his career Pascual Perez won 18 tournaments, including:


  • 1944: Mendocino Tournament Novices
  • 1944: Argentine Championship Novice
  • 1945: Open Tournament Salta.
  • 1946 Mendocino Veterans Championships
  • 1946: Veteran Argentine Championship
  • 1946: Latin American Championship (shared)
  • 1947 Mendocino Veterans Championships
  • 1947: Veteran Argentine Championship
  • 1947: Latin American Championship (shared)
  • 1948 Vintage Championship
  • 1948: Veteran Argentine Championship (Olympic Team)
  • 1948: Olympic Champion in London
  • 1950: Mendocino Veterans Championships
  • 1950: Veteran Argentine Championship
  • 1950: Latin American Championship
  • 1950: Good Neighbour Tournament (Lima)


  • 1953: Argentine Professional Flyweight Championship
  • 1954: World Flyweight Championship
  • 2004: South American Champion, officially declared post mortem by the American Boxing Confederation.[12]

Professional boxing recordEdit

Professional record summary
92 fights 84 wins 7 losses
By knockout 57 3
By decision 27 4
Draws 1
No. Result Record Opponent Type Round Date Location Notes
92 Loss 84–7–1 Eugenio Hurtado TKO 6 (10) Mar 15, 1964 Gimnasio Nacional,
Panama City, Panamá, Panama
91 Loss 84–6–1 Efren Torres KO 3 (10) Oct 19, 1963 Arena Progreso,
Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico
90 Win 84–5–1 Adolfo Osses PTS 10 Aug 9, 1963 Guayaquil, Guayas, Venezuela
89 Loss 83–5–1 Bernardo Caraballo UD 10 Jul 26, 1963 Bogotá, Colombia
88 Win 83–4–1 Manuel Moreno UD 10 Jun 16, 1963 Gimnasio Nacional,
Panama City, Panamá, Panama
87 Loss 82–4–1 Leo Zulueta SD 10 Apr 30, 1963 Rizal Memorial Sports Complex,
Manila, Metro Manila, Philippines
86 Win 82–3–1 Cirilo Avellaneda KO 7 (10) Apr 12, 1963 Bahía Blanca, Buenos Aires, Argentina
85 Win 81–3–1 Juan Carlos Moreyra PTS 10 Apr 5, 1963 Mercedes, Corrientes, Argentina
84 Win 80–3–1 Rodolfo Trivis PTS 10 Feb 16, 1963 Montevideo, Montevideo, Uraguay
83 Win 79–3–1 Miguel Herrera PTS 10 Feb 1, 1963 San Luis, San Luis, Argentina
82 Win 78–3–1 Cirilo Avellaneda PTS 10 Jan 25, 1963 Villa Dolores, Buenos Aires, Argentina
81 Win 77–3–1 Juan Carlos Moreyra TKO 8 (10) Dec 8, 1962 Córdoba, Córdoba, Argentina
80 Win 76–3–1 Martin Luque KO 5 (?) Jun 15, 1962 San Salvador, Jujuy, Argentina
79 Win 75–3–1 Rodolfo Trivis PTS 10 Jun 9, 1962 San Miguel, Tucumán, Argentina
78 Win 74–3–1 Cirilo Avellaneda KO 5 (10) May 19, 1962 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina
77 Win 73–3–1 Martin Luque TKO 5 (?) May 2, 1962 Santiago del Estero,
Santiago del Estero, Argentina
76 Win 72–3–1 Juan Carlos Moreyra TKO 3 (10) Apr 27, 1962 Salta, Salta, Argentina
75 Win 71–3–1 Ursino Bernal TKO 6 (10) Apr 21, 1962 San Miguel, Tucumán, Argentina
74 Win 70–3–1 Rodolfo Trivis PTS 10 Mar 2, 1962 Miramar, Córdoba, Argentina]
73 Win 69–3–1 Ursino Bernal PTS 10 Feb 23, 1962 Balcarce, Buenos Aires, Argentina
72 Win 68–3–1 Demetrio Acosta KO 2 (10) Jan 27, 1962 Nueve de Julio, San Juan, Argentina
71 Win 67–3–1 Rodolfo Trivis PTS 10 Dec 22, 1961 Córdoba, Córdoba, Argentina
70 Win 66–3–1 Alberto García TKO 6 (?) Oct 21, 1961 Rosario, Jujuy Province, Jujuy, Argentina
69 Win 65–3–1 José Diaz KO 7 (?) Oct 12, 1961 Esquel, Chubut, Argentina
68 Win 64–3–1 Waldemiro Torres KO 3 (?) Sep 5, 1961 Río Gallegos, Santa Cruz, Argentina
67 Win 63–3–1 Simon Rios KO 6 (?) Aug 19, 1961 Trelew, Chubut
66 Win 62–3–1 Waldemiro Torres KO 8 (?) Jul 29, 1961 Río Gallegos, Santa Cruz, Argentina
65 Win 61–3–1 Juan Montevero KO 5 (?) Jul 15, 1961 Río Gallegos, Santa Cruz, Argentina
64 Win 60–3–1 Hugo Villarreal KO 3 (?) Jul 8, 1961 Punta Alta, Buenos Aires, Argentina
63 Win 59–3–1 Francisco Bahamondes TKO 3 (?) May 19, 1961 Cipolletti, Río Negro, Argentina
62 Win 58–3–1 Juan Montevero TKO 6 (?) May 13, 1961 General Roca, Río Negro, Argentina
61 Win 57–3–1 Pablo Sosa KO 3 (10) Apr 9, 1961 San Pedro, Buenos Aires, Argentina
60 Win 56–3–1 Juan Carlos Moreyra PTS 10 Apr 1, 1961 Quilmes, Buenos Aires, Argentina
59 Win 55–3–1 Hugo Villarreal TKO 4 (?) Mar 1, 1961 Avellaneda, Buenos Aires, Argentina
58 Loss 54–3–1 Pone Kingpetch TKO 8 (15) Sep 22, 1960 Grand Olympic Auditorium,
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
For NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
57 Loss 54–2–1 Pone Kingpetch SD 15 Apr 16, 1960 Lumpinee Boxing Stadium,
Bangkok, Thailand
Lost NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
56 Win 54–1–1 Sadao Yaoita KO 13 (15) Nov 5, 1959 Ogimachi Pool,
Osaka, Osaka, Japan
Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
55 Win 53–1–1 Kenji Yonekura UD 15 Aug 10, 1959 Metropolitan Gymnasium, Tokyo, Japan Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
54 Win 52–1–1 Kenji Yonekura PTS 10 Feb 18, 1959 Tokyo, Japan
53 Loss 51–1–1 Sadao Yaoita UD 10 Jan 16, 1959 Metropolitan Gymnasium, Tokyo, Japan
52 Win 51–0–1 Dommy Ursua UD 15 Dec 15, 1958 Rizal Memorial Sports Complex,
Manila, Metro Manila, Philippines
Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
51 Win 50–0–1 Tito Raggone UD 10 Nov 22, 1958 Rif-stadion,
Willemstad, Curaçao, Netherlands Antilles
50 Win 49–0–1 Tito Raggone PTS 10 Aug 9, 1958 Santo Domingo, Distrito Nacional, Dominican Republic
49 Win 48–0–1 Ramón Arias UD 15 Apr 19, 1958 Nuevo Circo,
Caracas, Miranda, Venezuela
Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
48 Win 47–0–1 Ricardo Valdez KO 8 (?) Mar 22, 1958 Buenos Aires, Argentina
47 Win 46–0–1 Young Martin KO 3 (15) Dec 7, 1957 Club Atlético Boca Juniors,
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
46 Win 45–0–1 Conrado Moreyra PTS 10 Sep 13, 1957 La Plata, Buenos Aires, Argentina
45 Win 44–0–1 Pablo Sosa KO 3 (10) Aug 17, 1957 Club Ramon Santamarina,
Tandil, Buenos Aires, Argentina
44 Win 43–0–1 Urbieta Sosa TKO 4 (?) Aug 2, 1957 Santa Fe, Santa Fe, Argentina
43 Win 42–0–1 Luis Jimenez UD 10 Jul 12, 1957 Estadio Babilonia, Buenos Aires, Argentina
42 Win 41–0–1 Dai Dower KO 1 (15) Mar 30, 1957 Club San Lorenzo de Almagro,
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
41 Win 40–0–1 Conrado Moreyra PTS 10 Dec 12, 1956 Buenos Aires, Argentina
40 Win 39–0–1 Hernan Rojas RTD 8 (10) Sep 28, 1956 Estadio Comuneros, Asunción, Paraguay
39 Win 38–0–1 Conrado Moreyra PTS 10 Sep 6, 1956 Ginásio do Pacaembu,
São Paulo, São Paulo, Brazil
38 Win 37–0–1 Hector Almaraz KO 3 (10) Aug 25, 1956 Estadio Norte,
Rosario, Santa Fe
37 Win 36–0–1 Ricardo Valdez TKO 5 (10) Aug 4, 1956 Club Ramon Santamarina,
Tandil, Buenos Aires, Argentina
36 Win 35–0–1 Oscar Suarez TKO 11 (15) Jun 30, 1956 Montevideo, Montevideo Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
35 Win 34–0–1 Pablo Sosa KO 4 (10) Jun 15, 1956 Martínez, Buenos Aires, Argentina
34 Win 33–0–1 Ricardo Valdez TKO 6 (?) Jun 8, 1956 Bahía Blanca, Buenos Aires, Argentina
33 Win 32–0–1 Marcelo Quiroga PTS 10 Mar 31, 1956 Buenos Aires, Argentina
32 Win 31–0–1 Antonio Gomez TKO 2 (10) Mar 21, 1956 Buenos Aires, Argentina
31 Win 30–0–1 Antonio Gomez PTS 10 Feb 10, 1956 Mar del Plata, Buenos Aires, Argentina
30 Win 29–0–1 Leo Espinosa UD 15 Jan 11, 1956 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
29 Win 28–0–1 Danny Kid PTS 10 Oct 22, 1955 Buenos Aires, Argentina
28 Win 27–0–1 Alberto Palomeque KO 4 (10) Aug 26, 1955 Catamarca, Catamarca, Argentina
27 Win 26–0–1 Yoshio Shirai KO 5 (15) May 30, 1955 Korakuen Stadium, Tokyo, Japan Retained NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
26 Win 25–0–1 Alberto Barenghi KO 3 (12) Apr 13, 1955 Buenos Aires, Argentina
25 Win 24–0–1 Yoshio Shirai UD 15 Nov 26, 1954 Korakuen Stadium, Tokyo, Japan Won NBA and The Ring flyweight titles
24 Draw 23–0–1 Yoshio Shirai PTS 10 Jul 24, 1954 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina
23 Win 23–0 Marcelo Quiroga KO 4 (10) Jun 25, 1954 La Plata, Buenos Aires, Argentina
22 Win 22–0 Pablo Sosa RTD 8 (10) Jun 12, 1954 Comodoro Rivadavia, Chubut, Argentina
21 Win 21–0 Domingo Sandoval KO 4 (10) Jun 5, 1954 Comodoro Rivadavia, Chubut, Argentina
20 Win 20–0 Vicente Bruno KO 3 (?) May 19, 1954 Buenos Aires, Argentina
19 Win 19–0 Juan Bishop PTS 10 Apr 22, 1954 Buenos Aires, Argentina
18 Win 18–0 Pablo Sosa KO 2 (10) Mar 24, 1954 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina
17 Win 17–0 Pablo Sosa KO 6 (10) Mar 12, 1954 Catamarca, Catamarca, Argentina
16 Win 16–0 Nicolas Páez KO 1 (10) Feb 24, 1954 Buenos Aires, Argentina
15 Win 15–0 Oliden Rojas KO 3 (10) Feb 13, 1954 Club Ramon Santamarina,
Tandil, Buenos Aires, Argentina
14 Win 14–0 Marcelo Quiroga TKO 4 (10) Feb 6, 1954 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina
13 Win 13–0 Antonio Zapata RTD 5 (10) Jan 29, 1954 Catamarca, Catamarca, Argentina
12 Win 12–0 José Domingo Luna TKO 2 (10) Jan 19, 1954 San Miguel, Tucumán, Argentina
11 Win 11–0 Nestor Rojas RTD 2 (10) Jan 8, 1954 Catamarca, Catamarca, Argentina Retained Argentine flyweight title
10 Win 10–0 Roberto Romero KO 2 (10) Dec 30, 1953 Uspallata, Mendoza, Argentina
9 Win 9–0 Hernan Rojas KO 2 (10) Dec 23, 1953 Catamarca, Catamarca, Argentina
8 Win 8–0 Eduardo Lliuzi RTD 1 (10) Nov 25, 1953 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina
7 Win 7–0 Marcelo Quiroga TKO 4 (12) Nov 11, 1953 Luna Park, Buenos Aires, Argentina Won vacant Argentine flyweight title
6 Win 6–0 Juan Godoy KO 4 (10) Mar 30, 1953 Buenos Aires, Argentina
5 Win 5–0 Miguel Carrasco KO 5 (10) Mar 16, 1953 Mendoza, Mendoza, Argentina
4 Win 4–0 Mario Ahumada TKO 3 (10) Feb 20, 1953 Mendoza, Mendoza, Argentina
3 Win 3–0 Ramon Stronatti RTD 2 (8) Jan 3, 1953 Mendoza, Mendoza, Argentina
2 Win 2–0 Jorge Flores KO 3 (6) Dec 19, 1952 San Fernando, Buenos Aires, Argentina
1 Win 1–0 José Ciorino TKO 4 (6) Dec 5, 1952 Gerli, Buenos Aires, Argentina


  1. ^ "A 30 años de la muerte de Pascual Pérez". Telam. Retrieved 16 September 2014.[permanent dead link]
  2. ^ Guiñazú, Daniel. "Se cumplen 30 años de la muerte de Pascual Pérez. Pascualito, el León Mendocino". Pagina 12. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  3. ^ a b c d e "Boxing at the 1948 London Summer Games: Men's Flyweight". Sports Reference. Archived from the original on 17 April 2020. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  4. ^ "Pascual Pérez, un modelo peronista". El Gráfico. 1948. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  5. ^ "Alberto Barenghi". Sports References. Archived from the original on 23 February 2020. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  6. ^ "Pascual Perez". Konex. Archived from the original on 14 September 2003. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  7. ^ "Pascual Pérez - Lineal Flyweight Champion". The Cyber Boxing Zone Encyclopedia.
  8. ^ a b c d e f Boxeador: Pacual Pérez, Box Rec.
  9. ^ "Esta noche se reabren las puertas del Pascual Pérez". MDZ Online. Archived from the original on 2008-09-26. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  10. ^ "Al gran campeón de Héctor Mauré-Sergio Gasparini y Rafael Lauría". Todo Tango. Archived from the original on 2008-01-03. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  11. ^ Romero, Chon. "¡Pascual Pérez, pequeño y gigante sostenedor!". Guantes Magazine. Archived from the original on 15 November 2009. Retrieved 16 September 2014.
  12. ^ Guiñazú, Daniel (2007). Se cumplen 30 años de la muerte de Pascual Pérez. Pascualito, el León Mendocino,/12, 22 January 2007.

External linksEdit

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Olimpia de Oro
Succeeded by
Sporting positions
Preceded by
World Flyweight Champion
November 26, 1954 – April 16, 1960
Succeeded by