Scott Oliver Hall (born October 20, 1958) is an American retired professional wrestler. He is best known for his work with the World Wrestling Federation (WWF, now WWE) as Razor Ramon and with World Championship Wrestling (WCW) under his real name.
Hall in 1998
|Birth name||Scott Oliver Hall|
|Born||October 20, 1958|
St. Mary's County, Maryland, U.S.
|Residence||Duluth, Georgia, U.S.|
Dana Burgio (m. 1990–div. 1998; m. 1999–div. 2001)
(m. 2006; div. 2007)
|Children||2, including Cody Hall|
|Professional wrestling career|
|Ring name(s)||The Diamond Studd|
|Billed height||6 ft 7 in (201 cm)|
|Billed weight||287 lb (130 kg)|
|Billed from||Chuluota, Florida|
|Trained by||Hiro Matsuda|
Beginning with his time in the American Wrestling Association (AWA), Hall maintained a perennially high profile as a wrestler, as he became a four time WWF Intercontinental Champion (a record from 1995–1999), a two-time WCW United States Heavyweight Champion, a one-time WCW World Television Champion, and a nine-time world tag team champion (seven times in WCW, once in TNA, and once in the AWA). In addition, Hall is a two-time world champion, having won the WWC Universal Heavyweight Championship and the USWA Unified World Heavyweight Championship. He is also notable for being a founding member of the New World Order (nWo). On April 5, 2014, Hall (as Razor Ramon) Hall was inducted into the WWE Hall of Fame.
Professional wrestling careerEdit
National Wrestling Alliance (1984–1985)Edit
Hall began his career in 1984 in the National Wrestling Alliance's (NWA) Florida territory Championship Wrestling from Florida (CWF) and soon began a feud with Dusty Rhodes. He and Dan Spivey trained together in Florida (mainly under Rhodes, but also under Mike Rotunda and Barry Windham). When it was time for the two to debut as a tag team, Rhodes sent them to work in Jim Crockett's Charlotte, North Carolina based territory. They debuted as American Starship, Hall under the ring name Starship Coyote and Spivey under the ring name Starship Eagle.
At first, American Starship were booked to wrestle infrequently; so much so that the two were given ground crew jobs for the Charlotte Orioles (which Jim Crockett owned at the time). When they did get in the ring, it was with little success. The highlight of their stay in Crockett's Mid Atlantic Championship Wrestling was a losing challenge to Arn and Ole Anderson for the NWA National Tag Team Championship. After leaving Crockett, the duo joined Bob Geigel's NWA Central States territory (based in Kansas City) in 1985.
They received a shot at NWA Central States Tag Team Champions Marty Jannetty and "Bulldog" Bob Brown, but lost the match. Dan Spivey's stay in the Central States territory was brief. He returned to the Carolinas and Crockett, jobbing in the freshly rebranded Jim Crockett Promotions as "American Starship" Eagle. Hall, meanwhile, stayed in Central States, receiving a solid push.
American Wrestling Association (1985–1989)Edit
Hall joined the American Wrestling Association (AWA) in 1985, where he wrestled as "Magnum" Scott Hall and, later, "Big" Scott Hall. He wrestled as a babyface wrestler. Verne Gagne, the owner and promoter of the AWA, had wanted to push Hall to the same heights as he had Hulk Hogan, following Hogan's departure for Vince McMahon's World Wrestling Federation (WWF). Gagne had Hall use mannerisms and moves similar to Hogan.
Hall formed a tag team with his more experienced friend Curt Hennig, whom he later would credit for cultivating his early professional wrestling career. The team defeated Jimmy Garvin and Steve Regal for the AWA World Tag Team Championship on January 18, 1986, in a 58-minute match in Albuquerque, New Mexico. The champions defended against such challengers as Buddy Rose and Doug Somers, Nord the Barbarian and Boris Zhukov, and Bill and Scott Irwin. They lost the belts to Rose and Somers by countout (an unusual and unexplained deviation from the standard rule of pro wrestling) on May 17, after interference by Colonel DeBeers. After losing the title, Hall and Hennig soon parted ways. Hall then received shots at the AWA World Heavyweight Championship, against Stan Hansen and Rick Martel. Although Gagne wanted to put the belt on Hall, Hall hated the cold weather in the territory, recognized the AWA as a "sinking ship," and left for the NWA in 1989. The AWA folded the following year.
Return to the NWA (1989)Edit
Hall was brought into the NWA's World Championship Wrestling (WCW) territory by Jim Ross in 1989, as part of the NWA's initiative to develop new, young stars (also including Brian Pillman and Sid Vicious). His first and only pay-per-view appearance during this time was at The Great American Bash: The Glory Days, where he participated in a King of the Hill battle royal. He then began jobbing regularly, then went on hiatus.
World Wrestling Council (1990–1991)Edit
From 1990–1991, Hall had a stint in the Puerto Rican promotion World Wrestling Council (WWC). On March 3, he defeated Miguel Pérez, Jr. for the WWC Caribbean Heavyweight Championship. He lost it to Super Medic III on April 20.
Catch Wrestling Association (1990)Edit
Scott Hall, as Texas Scott, competed for the Catch Wrestling Association (CWA) at the "Catch Cup '90" tournament on December 22, 1990 in Bremen, Germany before 6,000 fans. Hall was defeated by the Soul Taker in the tournament final. This big event featured the retirement match of Otto Wanz, as well as Terry Funk, Bull Power (Big Van Vader), Chris Benoit, David Taylor, Fit Finlay, and Akira Nogami in action.
World Championship Wrestling (1991–1992)Edit
Hall returned to WCW in 1991, and was renamed The Diamond Studd, a gimmick similar to Rick Rude's (both were cocky, vain and would invite attractive women from the audience into the ring). He was managed by Diamond Dallas Page. In his debut match, he squashed Tommy Rich on the June 14 episode of Clash of the Champions. He defeated Tom Zenk at The Great American Bash. At Clash of the Champions on September 2, The Diamond Studd lost to Ron Simmons. At Halloween Havoc 1991, the team of Studd, Abdullah the Butcher, Cactus Jack, and Big Van Vader lost to Sting, El Gigante, and The Steiner Brothers in a "Chamber of Horrors Match". On the November 19 episode of Clash of the Champions, Studd lost to Zenk in a rematch from The Great American Bash.
After an injury sidelined him for Starrcade in December 1991, Hall entered 1992 forming short-lived tag teams with Vinnie Vegas and Scotty Flamingo (as part of The Diamond Mine stable), as well as with members of Paul E. Dangerously's Dangerous Alliance. Hall began a feud with Dustin Rhodes in April 1992 when he interfered in two televised matches Rhodes had with Bobby Eaton. The idea of adding him to the Dangerous Alliance was contemplated, but fell through, and Hall left WCW shortly after a final televised match against Ron Campbell on May 8.
World Wrestling FederationEdit
Various feuds (1992–1993)Edit
Hall joined the World Wrestling Federation (WWF) later that month, as Razor Ramon, a shady and stylish Cuban American bully from Miami. The character was modeled after the characters Tony Montana and Manny Ribera from the movie Scarface. Ramon's nickname (The Bad Guy) and catchphrase ("Say hello to The Bad Guy") derive from Montana's quotes: "Say hello to my little friend" and "Say goodnight to the bad guy". He made his first appearance in a dark match on a Wrestling Challenge taping against Chris Hahn on May 18, 1992. Later in his career, Hall claimed he pitched the idea of a Scarface-like character during a meeting with Vince McMahon and Pat Patterson, as a joke. Hall quoted lines from the film with a Cuban accent and gave ideas for vignettes that would recreate several of the film's scenes, such as driving around South Florida in a convertible with a leopard-skin interior. Although taken right from the film, Hall claims McMahon and Patterson were nevertheless floored by the ideas and called him a "genius". Hall later learned that neither McMahon nor Patterson had ever seen nor heard of the film, and believed that Hall was coming up with the ideas himself. Patterson and McMahon came up with the name "Razor", but agreed with Hall's suggestion that it should be a nickname, and that the character should have a proper given name. Hall later asked Tito Santana for a Latino-sounding name that starts with "R". Santana suggested "Ramon", Hall brought it back to McMahon and the name stuck. The Razor Ramon logo and costume were designed by Tom Fleming.
After weeks of introductory vignettes, Razor Ramon made his ring debut on the August 8, 1992 episode of Superstars, defeating local jobber Paul Van Dow with his finishing move, The Razor's Edge (previously called "The Diamond Death Drop" in WCW). Early on, Ramon wore large gold chain necklaces to the ring. While handing them to an attendant at ringside he would threaten "Something happens to this, something gonna happen to you", and then flick his toothpick at the helpless attendant.
Razor's first major angle began on the September 14 episode of Prime Time Wrestling, when he interfered in a WWF Championship match between champion Randy Savage and Ric Flair, attacking Savage on the floor and enabling Flair to win the title. As a result, Razor and Savage started a feud, which later involved The Ultimate Warrior, after Warrior saved Savage from a post-match beating by Razor. Razor and Flair were scheduled to face The Ultimate Maniacs (Savage and Warrior) at Survivor Series. However, Warrior was fired from the WWF prior to the event and replaced by Flair's "executive consultant", Mr. Perfect. Razor and Flair lost to Savage and Perfect via disqualification, for constantly double-teaming them.
WWF Champion Bret Hart was scheduled to defend his title against The Ultimate Warrior at the Royal Rumble, but Razor Ramon replaced Warrior after he left the company. During the feud, Razor verbally disrespected Hart and the Hart wrestling family. Razor lost to Hart at the Royal Rumble, submitting to the Sharpshooter. Razor made his WrestleMania debut at WrestleMania IX, pinning former WWF Champion Bob Backlund with a roll-up.
On the May 17 episode of Monday Night Raw he suffered an upset loss to jobber "The Kid" (who consequently became known as "The 1–2–3 Kid"), beginning feud between the two. It carried into the King of the Ring tournament and triggered a slow fan favorite turn for Razor, as he gained respect for The 1–2–3 Kid and support from the crowd. Ted DiBiase, however, did not show respect for Razor, making fun of him for losing to such a small jobber. Ramon helped The 1–2–3 Kid defeat DiBiase, solidifying his face turn. The feud culminated at SummerSlam, where Ramon defeated DiBiase in DiBiase's final WWF match.
Intercontinental Champion (1993–1996)Edit
On the October 4, 1993 episode of Monday Night Raw, a 20-man battle royal was held; the last two participants would face each other the next week for the vacant WWF Intercontinental Championship. Razor and Rick Martel were those final two. The next week on Raw, Razor pinned Martel after a Razor's Edge to win the Intercontinental Championship.
Ramon began a feud with Shawn Michaels over which man had the stronger claim to the Intercontinental Championship. Michaels had been stripped of the title months before due to "inactivity" (he was actually suspended during that time). He returned to television with his own version of the belt, claiming he was still the champion, since he hadn't been beaten for it. The matter was settled when Ramon defeated Michaels in a ladder match at WrestleMania X, becoming the undisputed Intercontinental Champion after retrieving both belts. This match was voted Pro Wrestling Illustrated's Match of the Year for 1994. It was also the first WWF match to receive a five star rating from Dave Meltzer in his Wrestling Observer Newsletter. On WWE.com, this match is ranked No. 5 of the Top 24 Matches in WrestleMania History.
Razor continued to feud with Michaels and his bodyguard Diesel. On the April 30 episode of Superstars, he lost the Intercontinental Title to Diesel, after interference from Michaels. At SummerSlam, Razor (with Walter Payton in his corner) defeated Diesel to win the WWF Intercontinental Championship for a second time, after Shawn Michaels accidentally hit Diesel with Sweet Chin Music.
At Survivor Series, he captained a team called "The Bad Guys", consisting of himself, The 1–2–3 Kid, Davey Boy Smith, and The Headshrinkers (Fatu and Sione). They faced The Teamsters (Shawn Michaels, Diesel, Owen Hart, Jim Neidhart, and Jeff Jarrett). Ramon ended up the sole survivor of the match. This began a feud with Jeff Jarrett, which led into the next year. At the 1995 Royal Rumble, Razor lost the Intercontinental Championship to Jarrett, in controversial fashion; Jarrett had originally won the match by count-out, but demanded that the match be restarted so he could win the title. It was, and Jarrett pinned Razor with a small package. Razor faced Jarrett in a rematch for the Intercontinental Championship at WrestleMania XI, winning by disqualification when Jarrett's assistant The Roadie interfered. Jarrett retained the title, as a title cannot change hands by countout or disqualification. Razor defeated Jarrett and The Roadie at In Your House 1, in a handicap match.
Razor defeated Jarrett in a ladder match at a May 19, 1995 house show to win his third WWF Intercontinental Championship. Razor Ramon was the first man to win the Intercontinental Title three times. On May 22, he re-lost the title to Jarrett. On June 9, Razor suffered a rib injury during a ladder match rematch against Jarrett. Around this time, he had formed a team with Savio Vega, and Vega replaced Razor to defeat Irwin R. Schyster in the Free for All tournament match before the King of the Ring pay-per-view. Razor managed Vega throughout the tournament. He lost to Mabel in the final match. Razor and Vega lost to Men on a Mission (Mabel and Mo) at In Your House 2: The Lumberjacks, and lost a WWF (World) Tag Team Championship match to Owen Hart and Yokozuna on the August 7 episode of Raw.
Razor had an Intercontinental Championship ladder match (a rematch from WrestleMania X) against the new champion Shawn Michaels at SummerSlam, but lost. He then began a feud with Dean Douglas. Razor defeated Douglas at In Your House 4 for the Intercontinental Championship, after Michaels had just forfeited the title to Douglas.
In early 1996, Razor feuded with newcomer Goldust, leading to an Intercontinental Championship match at the Royal Rumble. Razor lost the title to Goldust after Razor's former partner The 1–2–3 Kid attacked him. Ramon was originally scheduled to face Goldust in a rematch for the title at WrestleMania XII in a Miami Street Fight, but Hall was suspended for six weeks by the WWF due to his drug use. He returned to WWF television at April's In Your House 7, where he lost to Vader.
He became associated with the backstage group known as The Kliq (also consisting of Kevin Nash (Diesel), Paul Levesque (Hunter Hearst Helmsley), Shawn Michaels, and Sean Waltman (The 1–2–3 Kid)). Hall was involved in "The MSG Incident". Because Hall and fellow Kliq member Kevin Nash were departing for WCW, the pair (along with Michaels and Levesque) broke kayfabe by celebrating and embracing in the ring together, though the characters they portrayed were supposed to be enemies. According to Hall, he went to WCW not for the money, but because they offered him days off.
Return to WCWEdit
New World Order (1996–1998)Edit
Hall returned to WCW for a third time after leaving the WWF with an unannounced promo on May 27, 1996, in which he appeared from the crowd in street clothes and claimed to be "an outsider." On June 10, he was joined by Kevin Nash. They stated they were undertaking a hostile takeover of WCW, then slammed interviewer Eric Bischoff through the commentator's table. The angle paralleled the real-life competition between WCW and the WWF. At Bash at the Beach, Nash and Hall (now known as The Outsiders) challenged Sting, Lex Luger, and Randy Savage to a six-man tag team match, saying they had a mystery partner. That partner turned out to be Hulk Hogan, and the three formed the New World Order (nWo). The stable stormed WCW, recruiting such stars as Syxx and The Giant.
The Outsiders closed out 1996 with a victory over Sting and Lex Luger at Hog Wild, and a WarGames match win at Fall Brawl. They defeated Harlem Heat at Halloween Havoc for their first WCW World Tag Team Championship. They successfully defended the title against The Nasty Boys and The Faces of Fear in a three-way match at World War 3, and then again defeated The Faces of Fear at Starrcade. They lost the title to The Steiner Brothers at Souled Out, but two days later Eric Bischoff returned the title due to the fact that the referee was not the official referee for the match. The Outsiders held the World Tag Team Championship from February 24, 1997 to October 13, 1997, often facing The Steiner Brothers, Lex Luger and The Giant, and combinations of The Four Horsemen. Since Eric Bischoff (the Executive Vice President of WCW) was a member of the nWo, he used his power to return the title to The Outsiders on a technicality whenever they lost it. The Outsiders would also use the Freebird Rule to defend their title. With Nash and Syxx out with injuries, Hall mostly wrestled singles matches in the last quarter of 1997, and in one of them he submitted to Lex Luger in a grudge match at Halloween Havoc, with Larry Zbyszko as the guest referee. Hall won the 60 man battle royal at World War 3 in November 1997 to earn a shot at the WCW World Heavyweight Championship.
On the January 12, 1998 episode of Nitro, The Outsiders defeated The Steiner Brothers to win the WCW World Tag Team Championship for a fourth time. Hall wrestled Larry Zbyszko at Souled Out and lost by disqualification. The Outsiders lost the title back to The Steiner Brothers on the February 9 episode of Nitro. At SuperBrawl VIII, The Outsiders won the WCW World Tag Team Championship for a fifth time, again by defeating The Steiner Brothers. At Uncensored, Hall got his WCW World Heavyweight Championship shot against Sting, losing the match despite interference on his behalf from Dusty Rhodes. Hall was (legitimately) taken off TV for a short while and forced by WCW to enter rehab, after he and Nash showed up to the March 16, 1998 episode of Nitro heavily intoxicated and under the influence of painkillers. While Hall was absent, the nWo split into two feuding factions. At Slamboree, Hall returned to team with Kevin Nash, for a tag team title defense against Sting and The Giant. Hall turned on Nash, costing them the title, and switched sides to align himself with Hulk Hogan and his splinter faction, nWo Hollywood.
On the July 6 episode of Nitro, Hall was handpicked by Hogan to wrestle United States Heavyweight Champion Bill Goldberg. Hall lost the match, giving Goldberg a shot at Hogan's World Heavyweight Championship later that night (which Goldberg won). Hogan publicly blamed Hall for the loss, and Hall was treated as a "weak link" by the rest of the nWo, especially Scott Steiner. On July 13, Hogan challenged Hall to a match on Nitro, during which Kevin Nash (leader of the nWo "Wolfpac" faction) interfered, but as he was apparently about to Jacknife Powerbomb Hogan and regain Hall as his friend, Hall viciously attacked him, proving his allegiance to Hogan and nWo Hollywood. In the following weeks, Hall mocked Nash, calling himself "Medium Sexy (later "Super Sexy"), the Nash Killer". On the July 20 episode of Nitro, Hall (with The Giant) won the WCW World Tag Team Championship for a sixth time, defeating Sting and Nash after outside interference from Bret Hart (who was feuding with Sting at the time). This reign ended at Halloween Havoc, when Rick Steiner defeated The Giant and Scott Steiner (who replaced Hall) to win the title, even after Rick's partner Buff Bagwell had turned on him. Hall and Nash faced each other on October 25 at Halloween Havoc. After hitting Hall with two Jacknife Powerbombs, Nash left the ring and lost the match by countout, in what was described by the commentators as an act of mercy.
Hall was ejected from nWo Hollywood in late 1998, after Scott Steiner took control of the group in Hogan's absence, and then referred to himself as "The Lone Wolf". On November 30, 1998, Hall needed a tag team partner to face Steiner and Horace Hogan. Initially, Hall said he would do it alone, but Kevin Nash came to the entrance and offered his help. The team (no longer billed as The Outsiders) won the match. At Starrcade, Hall, disguised as a security guard, used a stun gun on WCW World Heavyweight Champion Goldberg during his title defense against Kevin Nash. Not having seen the interference, Nash powerbombed and covered Goldberg to become the WCW World Heavyweight Champion, and break Goldberg's 173 match winning streak.
nWo reunion and championship reigns (1999–2000)Edit
Hall and Nash were allied again and, in January 1999, the two nWo factions rejoined. Hall feuded with Goldberg and faced him in a ladder taser match on January 19 at Souled Out. He lost the match when Goldberg used the taser gun on him.
At SuperBrawl IX, Hall defeated Roddy Piper for the WCW United States Heavyweight Championship. Shortly after, he suffered a foot injury which forced him to forfeit the title. Hall was not seen again until October 1999, when he and Kevin Nash began sitting at ringside during WCW television, proclaiming "the band was getting back together."
On the November 8 episode of Nitro, Hall defeated Goldberg, Bret Hart, and Sid Vicious in a Texas tornado ladder match to regain the United States Heavyweight Championship. Two weeks later, at Mayhem, he defeated Rick Steiner by forfeit to also win the WCW World Television Championship. He successfully defended both titles against Booker T later that night. Eight days later, on Nitro, Hall vacated the Television title by throwing it into a trash can. He was soon stripped of his United States title, after being sidelined with a knee injury.
Hall and Nash teamed up to defeat Bret Hart and Goldberg on the December 13 episode of Nitro, winning the WCW World Tag Team Championship for the sixth time together. Soon afterwards, Hall was injured again and the tag team title was vacated.
After the nWo returned in December 1999, Hall joined Kevin Nash, Bret Hart, Jeff Jarrett, and Scott Steiner in what was coined "nWo 2000." Hall feuded with WCW World Heavyweight Champion Sid Vicious, and nWo teammate Jeff Jarrett, over the world title. Sid pinned Hall in a match also involving Jarrett at SuperBrawl on February 20. This was Scott Hall's last appearance in WCW.
On Kayfabe Commentaries' "YouShoot" interview series in 2015, Hall revealed he was having an on-and-off relationship with production assistant Emily Sherman, whose uncle was TNT president Brad Siegel. Hall added that while in Europe, which is believed to be WCW's March 2000 shows in England, a former girlfriend of Hall's that worked at the hotel met with Hall at his room to which Sherman encountered them. As a result, Hall was asked not to go on the plane back home. Reports indicate that Siegel was made aware of this and as a result, Hall had little chance to go back to WCW.
Extreme Championship Wrestling and New Japan Pro Wrestling (2000–2001)Edit
Hall wrestled two non-televised matches in Extreme Championship Wrestling in 2000, first against Big Sal on November 10, then in a tag match with Jerry Lynn against Justin Credible & Rhino on November 11 in a successful victory.
He then wrestled in Japan, as well as on some independent shows in the United States. In New Japan Pro Wrestling, he was a part of Team 2000, usually tagging with Masahiro Chono and fellow WCW alumni Scott Norton or Super J, the former nWo Sting. The highlights of his time in New Japan were defeats: a loss to All Japan Pro Wrestling's (AJPW) Triple Crown Heavyweight Champion Keiji Mutoh and a loss to Hiroshi Tanahashi, who was a rookie at the time, trying to break into the heavyweight division.
Return to WWF/E (2002)Edit
On the January 24, 2002 episode of SmackDown!, WWF co-owner Vince McMahon stated that his company had a "cancer", and that he would inject the WWF with a "lethal dose of poison", so he would no longer have to share ownership of the WWF with Ric Flair. He then revealed the "poison" to be the nWo, who would help McMahon destroy his own company, before it could be ruined by anyone else. Six years after defecting from the promotion, Hall returned to the WWF on February 17 at the No Way Out pay-per-view, and was reunited with Kevin Nash and Hollywood Hogan in a repackaged nWo. Later on in the night, the nWo attacked Stone Cold Steve Austin. On the March 4 episode of Raw, Hall wrestled his first WWF match since May 1996, defeating Spike Dudley. On the March 7 episode of SmackDown!, Hall lost to The Rock by disqualification after the Hogan and Nash interfered. On the March 11 episode of Raw, the nWo defeated the Rock and Austin in a 2-on-3 handicap match. At WrestleMania X8, Hall lost to Austin, his first loss at a WrestleMania. Later in the night, after Hollywood Hogan had lost to the Rock, Hogan proceeded to shake the Rock's hand out of respect, thus turning his back on the nWo. Hall and Nash then attempted to attack Hogan and Rock, but were promptly dispatched by the duo. Hall and Nash recruited X-Pac into the nWo on the March 21 episode of SmackDown!. On the March 25 episode of Raw, Hall was drafted to the Raw brand with the rest of the nWo, as a result of the WWF draft lottery. on the March 28 episode of SmackDown!, Hall, X-Pac and Nash were defeated by Kane, Hogan and The Rock in a six-man tag team match. On the April 15 episode of Raw, Hall, X-Pac and The Undertaker lost to Austin and Bradshaw in a 3-on-2 handicap match. Hall faced Bradshaw in a match at Backlash, which he won with help from X-Pac. On the next night on Raw, Hall and X-Pac took on Austin and Big Show. Late in the match Big Show chokeslammed Austin and joined the nWo.
On May 5, on a flight back from England to the United States, retroactively dubbed "the plane ride from hell", Hall became incredibly intoxicated and unresponsive. Wrestler Justin Credible, who was also on the flight, recalls that Hall was in such a bad state that he had to be led through customs in a wheelchair. Hall's last appearance was in a six-man tag match with Big Show and X-Pac against Austin, Bradshaw and Ric Flair on the May 6 episode of Raw, which ended in a no contest. Hall was released from the promotion the following day.
Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (2002, 2004–2005, 2007, 2010)Edit
Hall worked for Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (TNA) briefly in 2002, appearing on their first pay-per-view event. on the July 31 NWATNA PPV, Hall lost to Jeff Jarrett in a Stretcher match. on the September 18 NWATNA PPV, Hall and Syxx-Pac competed in the Tag Team Gauntlet For The Gold Match but did not win. on the September 25 NWATNA PPV, Hall and Syxx-Pac defeated Elix Skipper and Brian Lawler. on October 23 NWATNA PPV, Hall defeated Jeff Jarrett. on October 30 NWATNA PPV, Hall got a shot at the NWA World Heavyweight Championship but lost to Ron Killings. Hall would leave NWATNA after his match with Killings.
In late 2004, Hall returned to TNA, along with Kevin Nash, as TNA prepared for their first monthly pay-per-view, Victory Road. Hall joined Nash and Jeff Jarrett in the stable The Kings of Wrestling. on the November 26 episode of Impact, Hall defeated A.J. Styles. at Turning Point, The Kings of Wrestling lost to Randy Savage, Jeff Hardy, and A.J. Styles. on the December 24 episode of Impact, Hall interrupted a "In The Pit with Piper" and confronted Héctor Garza which led to a match a week later on the December 31 episode of Impact where Hall won the match. Hall lost to Hardy at Final Resolution on January 16, 2005.
On the November 1, 2007 episode of Impact!, Kevin Nash "predicted" Hall would be Sting's mystery partner at Genesis. The next week, Hall made his return, rebuffing the romantic advances of Kurt Angle's wife, Karen, then battling Kurt in his dressing room. He stated he was in TNA solely to confront Nash. Hall asked Nash why he was not there to help him in his troubled past, and Nash responded that it was a result of his own nonstop partying and risk of losing his family. Hall then claimed that all was forgiven and the two embraced in the ring. He also revealed that he was not Sting's mystery partner. on the November 15 episode of Impact!,The reunited Outsiders and Samoa Joe began a feud with The Angle Alliance. on the November 29 episode of Impact, Hall and Nash came out to the stage and clapped for Samoa Joe after his match. They were scheduled to compete together at Turning Point, but Hall no-showed.
At Turning Point (2008), Hall and the Insane Clown Posse (ICP) were seen in attendance. This was later revealed to have been scripted to occur, as TNA had asked ICP to attend the event, but were unaware of Hall being their guest.
On the January 4, 2010 three-hour Monday night live episode of Impact!, Hall and Sean Waltman returned to TNA. That same night, Hulk Hogan made his TNA debut. Hall, Nash and Waltman quickly reformed their alliance, but Hogan kept himself out of the group, claiming "times have changed". The following week, the revived alliance was named "The Band".
Hall was scheduled to team with Nash at Genesis in a match against Beer Money, Inc., but was replaced by Waltman (as Syxx-Pac). In the end, Hall inadvertently cost his stablemates the match. On the next episode of Impact!, Hogan, displeased with the actions of The Band, had security remove Hall and Waltman from the arena, since they were not under contract with TNA. Despite this, Hall and Syxx-Pac continued returning to Impact! to assault various wrestlers. On the February 4 episode, they turned on Nash and beat him down. on the February 11 episode of Impact! Hall and Waltman attacked Kurt Angle until Hulk Hogan made the save. on the February 18 episode of Impact! Hall and Waltman had a brawl with Kevin Nash and Eric Young. on the February 25 episode of Impact! Hall and Waltman had a brawl with Kevin Nash and Eric Young in the parking lot. on the March 15 episode of Impact! Hall defeated Nash in a 5-Min $25,000 challenge after interference from Waltman. At Destination X, Hall and Syxx-Pac faced Nash and Eric Young in a tag team match, with The Band's TNA future on the line. In the end, Nash turned on Young and helped The Band win, earning them contracts with TNA.
On the March 29 episode of Impact!, The Band lost a six-man tag team steel cage match to Eric Young, Rob Van Dam and Jeff Hardy. on the April 5 episode of Impact!, The Band interfered in a match and attacked both Team 3D and The Motor City Machine Guns. on the April 12 episode of Impact!, The Band (Hall, Nash, Waltman) defeated Team 3-D and Jesse Neal in a Street Fight. At Lockdown, Hall and Nash lost to Team 3D in a "St. Louis Street Fight". On the May 3 Impact!, Eric Young turned on Team 3D and joined The Band. On May 4, at the taping of the May 13 episode of Impact!, Hall teamed with Nash, cashed in his "Feast or Fired" contract and defeated Matt Morgan to win the TNA World Tag Team Championship. Nash later declared Young one third of the champions, citing the "Freebird Rule". At Sacrifice (2010), Hall and Nash defeated Ink Inc. (Jesse Neal and Shannon Moore) to retain the titles. on the June 10 episode of Impact!, the Band defeated Matt Morgan (by himself) to retain their titles and this was Hall's final appearance in TNA.
On the June 14 Impact! taping, The Band was stripped of the Tag Team Championship, due to Hall's real-life legal problems. The following day, it was announced Hall had been released from TNA after 8 years of working part-time for the company.
Return to WWC (2007)Edit
On July 13, Hall made his return to wrestling for the World Wrestling Council (WWC) as Razor Ramon (though wearing WolfPac themed attire). He wrestled the main event of a WWC Anniversary tour show at the José Miguel Agrelot Coliseum in San Juan, against Carlito. He lost after Apollo interfered on Carlito's behalf.
The next night, Hall won his second World Championship, the WWC Universal Heavyweight Championship, by defeating Carlito and champion Apollo in a Three-Way Dance main event. On August 4 and September 23, Hall successfully defended the title against Eddie Colón. On October 27, managed by Rico Casanova, he retained the title at WWC's Halloween Wrestling Xtravaganza, defeating Orlando "Fireblaze" Colon.
Juggalo Championship Wrestling (2007–2009)Edit
Hall made his Juggalo Championship Wrestling (JCW) debut on August 12, 2007, at Bloodymania, losing to JCW Heavyweight Champion Corporal Robinson. In this match, Hall took his first ever bump on thumbtacks.
On October 6, 2007, at Evansville Invasion, Corporal Robinson, Hall, and Violent J formed the Juggalo World Order (JWO) stable. At the 2007 Hallowicked After Party, on October 31, Shaggy 2 Dope was introduced as a member of the group. After the main event, special guest referee Nosawa ripped off his referee shirt to reveal that he, too, was a member of the JWO. At Bloodymania II, Hall teamed with Kevin Nash, who proclaimed himself a member of the group. At the 2008 Hallowicked After Party, the JWO inducted its newest member, 2 Tuff Tony.
On November 9, the JWO "invaded" Total Nonstop Action Wrestling's Turning Point PPV, by purchasing front row tickets to the event. They promote their faction by flashing their JWO jerseys, before being removed from the building. The group expressed interest in "invading" WWE's 2009 Royal Rumble, but were unable, due to filming commitments for Big Money Rustlas in Los Angeles. They have also shown interest in "invading" Ring of Honor and Ultimate Fighting Championship.
Independent circuit (2010–present)Edit
On May 3, 2010, Hall appeared in Continental Championship Wrestling. He and Syxx-Pac escorted Ricky Ortiz to the ring for his match with Navy Seal (which Ortiz won). On January 14, 2011, Hall managed Ortiz at a Vintage Pro Wrestling show with Ortiz, Hall made an impact costing Kennedy Kendrick the match but when Ortiz continued beating on Kendrick it was reversed.
On January 8, 2011, Hall appeared at I Believe in Wrestling in Orlando, talking about his health before bringing out Ortiz for his match with "Hotshot" Mike Reed. Hall along with Nash and Waltman made an appearance at the 2011 Gathering of the Juggalos. On July 14, 2012, Hall appeared at Belleview Pro Wrestling, accompanying his son, Cody, to the ring for his match against Josh Hess.
On January 30, 2016, Hall took part of World Association of Wrestling television tapings, which took place in the Epic Studios at Norwich, England. It was aired on Mustard TV on September 10, 2016.
Second return to WWE (2014–present)Edit
On March 24, 2014, Razor Ramon was announced as the seventh and final inductee into that year's class of the WWE Hall of Fame. He was inducted in New Orleans on April 5, the night before WrestleMania XXX. Shawn Michaels, Triple H, X-Pac and Kevin Nash joined Hall onstage after his speech, reuniting The Kliq. WWE promotional material for the event referred to him solely as Razor Ramon, without footage or mention of his work under his real name. At WrestleMania XXX, Hall, as Razor Ramon, appeared onstage with the other Hall of Fame inductees. Hall appeared on the August 11, 2014 episode of Raw for the first time since 2002 to reunite the nWo with Nash and Hulk Hogan to celebrate Hogan's birthday.
Hard work pays off. Dreams come true. Bad times don't last, but bad guys do.— excerpt from Hall's WWE Hall of Fame induction speech, April 2014
On the January 19, 2015 episode of Raw, Hall appeared with X-Pac and Nash to reunite the nWo, and along with the APA and The New Age Outlaws they beat down The Ascension, who had been insulting legends from past weeks. At WrestleMania 31, Hall, along with Nash and Hogan, reunited as the nWo to help Sting in his match against Triple H, who had D-Generation X helping on his behalf.
In 2016, Razor Ramon was backstage at WrestleMania 32 celebrating with the new Intercontinental Champion Zack Ryder. The following night on Raw, he asked The Miz to give Ryder a rematch for the Intercontinental Championship.
The WWE revealed that Scott Hall would make an appearance on Raw 25 Years that took place on January 22, 2018. Under the Razor Ramon gimmick, Hall returned in a segment featuring D-Generation X, The Balor Club, and The Revival. Hall is announced to return to WWE for the RAW Reunion show on July 22, 2019.
During Hall's fourth reign as WWF Intercontinental Champion, he appeared in character as Razor Ramon on The Jerry Springer Show. As part of his appearance, Hall handed the Intercontinental Championship belt, T-shirts, chain necklaces, and tickets to WrestleMania XII to two preteens that had gotten ceremonially—but not legally—married on an episode of the show two years prior. One of the preteens had AIDS, while the other was a wrestling fan who liked Ramon. However, Hall ultimately did not compete at WrestleMania XII due to his suspension.
On August 20, 2013, Hall appeared on HBO's Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel, along with Diamond Dallas Page and Jake Roberts to talk about how he and Roberts have been recuperating since moving in with Page.
Ramon has appeared in the video games WWF Raw, WWF Royal Rumble, WWF WrestleMania: The Arcade Game, WWE Wrestlemania X8 (as Scott Hall), WWE 2K14, WWE 2K16, WWE 2K17, WWE 2K18 and WWE 2K19. In the fourth-to-latter, Hall's nWo and Outsiders attires are available as downloadable content, and in the third-to-latter, Hall is once again DLC, but only in his Outsiders attire.
Hall married Dana Lee Burgio in 1990. They divorced in 1998 due to Hall's drug use. They remarried in 1999 and divorced again in 2001. He has a son (Cody Taylor, born 1991) and a daughter (Cassidy Lee, born March 27, 1995).
Hall's problems with drugs were made public in the late 1990s and were incorporated into a controversial WCW storyline. While the storyline was playing out, Hall was legitimately arrested for keying a limousine while intoxicated outside of a night club in Orlando, Florida, causing $2,000 in damages.
After his release from TNA in 2010, Hall checked into rehab paid for by WWE. Hall checked out of the rehab facility in early October 2010. Weeks after he checked into rehab, Hall had both a defibrillator and a pacemaker implanted in his chest. He was hospitalized twice in 2010 for double pneumonia (affecting both lungs). During this time, Hall started having seizures and was soon diagnosed with epilepsy, resulting in him requiring to take eleven different medications on a daily basis to treat his heart and seizure problems.
On April 6, 2011, Hall was reportedly taken to the hospital due to a seizure. Hall's representative, Geena Anac, said Hall was in the hospital that night to be treated for extremely low blood pressure, and that Hall visits his doctor on a regular basis while recovering from double pneumonia, for blood work and checkups. Three days later, TMZ reported Hall had been taken to a hospital, treated for cardiac issues and remained in the hospital for three days. According to medical reports, Hall was being treated after overdosing on both opiates and benzodiazepines.
Longtime friend Kevin Nash claims Hall's substance abuse stems from posttraumatic stress disorder. On October 20, 2011 ESPN's E:60 featured a documentary detailing Hall's experience with drugs and alcohol. It included interviews with several of Hall's family members (including his ex-wife and his son, Cody), as well as several prominent figures and close friends from the wrestling industry (including Hulk Hogan, Kevin Nash, Sean Waltman, Eric Bischoff, and Stephanie McMahon).
In early 2013, former professional wrestler Diamond Dallas Page invited Hall into his home in order for Hall to stay sober and "rebuild his life from the ground up... physically, mentally, professionally, and spiritually." Page also initiated a fundraising drive, which raised nearly $110,000 ($30,000 over their $80,000 goal) to pay for hip replacement surgery and dental work for Hall.
In 1983, Hall was charged with second degree murder after shooting a man with his own gun (after wrestling it away from him) in an altercation outside of a nightclub in Orlando, Florida. According to Hall, this was done in self-defense. The charges were dropped due to lack of evidence. In a 2011 interview for ESPN, Hall admitted killing the man and said he is unable to forget the incident.
On October 10, 2008, Hall was arrested during a roast of The Iron Sheik, held at a Crowne Plaza hotel in New Jersey. A comedian, Jimmy Graham, had joked, "After The Sheik and Hacksaw Jim Duggan got caught snorting coke in the parking lot, his career fell faster than Owen Hart." An enraged Hall charged at Graham and knocked down a podium, then grabbed the microphone from him and yelled about how the joke was disrespectful to Hart. Graham described the incident on his MySpace page, claiming Hall was drunk at the time of the attack.
Hall was arrested on May 14, 2010 and charged with disorderly conduct and resisting a police officer. Police were called to the Hitching Post Bar in Chuluota, Florida after Hall (who had been "drinking heavily", according to the police report), "became aggressive". When they arrived, they found Hall yelling and cursing at amateur wrestling personalities and bar staff. Hall was told he was not allowed to return to the establishment. In his police statement, Hall described himself as an unemployed professional wrestler, despite having a job with TNA Wrestling (who would release him a month later).
On April 6, 2012, Hall was arrested in Chuluota, Florida at around 9:31 p.m., by deputies of the Seminole County Sheriff's office. The arrest was later reported to be for a domestic disturbance involving his girlfriend, Lisa Howell. Hall allegedly choked Howell while he was drunk. He was taken to a hospital in Seminole County to be medically cleared prior to being taken to a drunk tank. Hall denied the choking allegations. The prosecutor dropped the charges, citing insufficient evidence.
Championships and accomplishmentsEdit
- American Wrestling Association
- DDT Pro-Wrestling
- Pro Wrestling Illustrated
- Match of the Year (1994) vs. Shawn Michaels in a ladder match at WrestleMania X
- Most Improved Wrestler of the Year (1992)
- Tag Team of the Year (1997) with Kevin Nash
- Ranked No. 7 of the top 500 singles wrestlers in the PWI 500 in 1994
- Ranked No. 72 of the top 500 singles wrestlers of the PWI Years in 2003
- Ranked No. 40 and No. 98 of the top 100 tag teams of the PWI Years with Kevin Nash and Curt Hennig, respectively, in 2003
- United States Wrestling Association
- World Championship Wrestling
- Total Nonstop Action Wrestling
- World Wrestling Council
- World Wrestling Federation/WWE
- Wrestling Observer Newsletter
- "Scott Hall wrestled with life as Razor Ramon", from The Windsor Star
- "Scott Hall Profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
- Steve Austin Show podcast, "SAS-EP#32 – Razor Ramon" (21:50). Podcastone.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- "Razor Ramon bio". WWE. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
- Scott Hall's profile at. Wrestlingdata.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- Murphy, Jan (April 3, 2016). "Scott Hall once again the Bad Guy". Slam! Wrestling. Canadian Online Explorer. Retrieved September 12, 2016.
- Controversial Wrestling Shoots (November 14, 2016). "Scott Hall reveals he'd eat out Paige + Talks Sexcapades & Ring Rats" – via YouTube.
- "Biography". Scott Hall's Official Website. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's Early Career". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's AWA Career". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
- Keller, Wade PWTorch Livecast – Wade Keller Interviews Scott Hall PWTorch (May 3, 2013). Retrieved August 9, 2013.
- "AWA World Tag Team Title history". Wrestling-titles.com. Retrieved March 5, 2009.
- "The Great American Bash 1989: The Glory Days results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved June 27, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's NWA Career". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- Caribbean Heavyweight Title. Wrestling-titles.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- "Scott Hall's WCW Career (1991–1992)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Clash of the Champions XV: Knocksville USA results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Archived from the original on June 23, 2008. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "The Great American Bash 1991 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Clash of the Champions XVI: Fall Brawl results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Archived from the original on June 23, 2008. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Halloween Havoc 1991: Chamber of Horrors results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Clash of the Champions XVII results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Archived from the original on June 23, 2008. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WCW 1992". Thehistoryofwwe.com.
- "Scott Hall's WWF Career (1992)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "History of WWE". Thehistoryofwwe.com. Retrieved December 6, 2015.
- "Never-before-seen Superstar sketches from the WWE Vault". WWE.com. Retrieved March 21, 2016.
- "WWF Superstars (1986–1997)". Angelfire. July 20, 1992. Archived from the original on April 29, 2008. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WWF Show Results 1992". Angelfire. September 1, 1992. Archived from the original on May 5, 2008. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Survivor Series 1992 official results". WWE. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- Bret Hart talks Roddy Piper & Shawn Michaels. Aftermath. The Score Television Network. June 11, 2012. Retrieved July 19, 2012.
- "Royal Rumble 1993 official results". WWE. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WrestleMania IX official results". WWE. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- Christopher Robin Zimmerman (May 17, 1993). "WWF Raw: May 17, 1993". The Other Arena. Archived from the original on May 30, 2003. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's WWF Career (1993)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "SummerSlam 1993 official results". WWE. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WWE Intercontinental Championship official title history". WWE. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
- Christopher Robin Zimmerman (October 4, 1993). "WWF Raw: October 04, 1993". The Other Arena. Archived from the original on June 10, 2003. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Razor Ramon's first Intercontinental Championship reign". WWE. Archived from the original on December 30, 2007. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's WWF Career (1994)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WrestleMania X official results". WWE. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "Top 22 Matches In WrestleMania History – Shawn Michaels vs. Razor Ramon in a Ladder Match for the Intercontinental Championship – WrestleMania X". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WWF Show Results 1994". Angelfire. April 13, 1994. Archived from the original on May 1, 2008. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "SummerSlam 1994 official results". WWE. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Razor Ramon's second Intercontinental Championship reign". WWE. Archived from the original on April 23, 2007. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Survivor Series 1994 official results". WWE. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Royal Rumble 1995 official results". WWE. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's WWF Career (1995)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "WrestleMania XI official results". WWE. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "In Your House 1 results". American Wrestling Trivia. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Razor Ramon's third Intercontinental Championship reign". WWE. Archived from the original on July 24, 2008. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "In Your House 2 results". American Wrestling Trivia. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "WWF Show Results 1995". Angelfire. July 24, 1995. Archived from the original on May 4, 2008. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "SummerSlam 1995 official results". WWE. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Razor Ramon's fourth Intercontinental Championship reign". WWE. Archived from the original on April 29, 2007. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Royal Rumble 1996 official results". WWE. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's WWF Career (1996)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved June 28, 2008.
- "In Your House 7 results". American Wrestling Trivia. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- WWE Monday Night War S01 E06:The Hart of War. WWE.
- "Scott Hall's WCW Career (1996)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "Outsiders Profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "New World Order (nWo) Profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved July 2, 2008.
- "WCW World Tag Team Title history". Wrestling-titles.com. Retrieved March 5, 2009.
- "World War 3 1996 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Starrcade 1996 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Halloween Havoc 1997 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "World War 3 1997 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
- "Souled Out 1998 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's WCW Career (1998)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Uncensored 1998 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- WCW Monday Nitro – Monday, 03/16/98. Ddtdigest.com. Retrieved on October 11, 2011.
- "nWo Hollywood Profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Slamboree 1998 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Halloween Havoc 1998 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's WCW Career (1999)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Souled Out 1999 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's first United States Championship reign". WWE. Archived from the original on November 29, 2005. Retrieved July 22, 2008.
- "Scott Hall's second United States Championship reign". WWE. Archived from the original on November 29, 2005. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- NWA/WCW World Television Title. Wrestling-titles.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- "Mayhem 1999 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- "WCW Monday Nitro – December 13th, 1999". DDT Digest. December 13, 1999. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- "nWo 2000 Profile". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- "SuperBrawl 2000 results". Wrestling Supercards and Tournaments. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- "YouShoot with Scott Hall – 2015 (running time 2 hours 25 mins) – 1 hour 15 mark". kayfabecommentaries.com. Retrieved November 29, 2015.
- "Inside Story on Goldberg-Jericho problems, who's really tough, Hall-Nash problems – Feb 11, 2004 – Sub-title – From the Ask the Torch Vault – July 24, 2000". PWTorch.com. Retrieved November 29, 2015.
- "Scott Hall's Independent Career (2000–2001)". Accelerator's Wrestling Rollercoaster. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- "SmackDown! — January 24, 2002". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- "No Way Out 2002 Results". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- Nemer, Paul (March 4, 2002). "WWF Raw Results — March 4, 2002". WrestleView. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- "SmackDown! — March 7, 2002". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- Nemer, Paul (March 11, 2002). "SmackDown! — March 11, 2002". WrestleView. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- Romano, Kevin (March 18, 2002). "Full WWF WrestleMania X8 Results". WrestleView. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- "SmackDown! results - March 21, 2002". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved January 24, 2008.
- "WWF Draft2002". pWwew – Everything Wrestling. March 25, 2002. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- "SmackDown! — March 28, 2002". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- "Full WWF RAW Results — April 15, 2002". WrestleView. April 15, 2002. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- "Backlash 2002 official results". WWE. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
- Nemer, Paul (April 22, 2002). "Full WWF RAW Results — April 22, 2002". WrestleView. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- Fordy, Tom (June 24, 2017). "WWE plane ride from hell: Boozy flight from the UK ended up with multiple sackings, two law suits and claims of sexual harassment". The Sun. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- "RAW — May 6, 2002". Online World of Wrestling. Retrieved December 9, 2018.
- Baines, Tim (May 8, 2002). "Hall, Henning and F are out". Slam! Sports. Canadian Online Explorer. Archived from the original on July 24, 2017. Retrieved February 24, 2019.
- Keller, Wade (January 4, 2010). "KELLER'S TNA IMPACT LIVE REPORT 1/4: Jeff Hardy, NWO reunion, Hulk Hogan, TNA Knockout Title match, more surprises – ongoing coverage". PWTorch. Retrieved January 5, 2010.
- Wilkenfeld, Daniel (January 14, 2010). "WILKENFELD'S TNA IMPACT REPORT 1/14: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of Spike TV broadcast". PWTorch. Retrieved January 17, 2010.
- Caldwell, James (January 17, 2010). "CALDWELL'S TNA GENESIS PPV REPORT 1/17: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of A.J. Styles vs. Kurt Angle, Hulk Hogan's TNA PPV debut". PWTorch. Retrieved January 18, 2010.
- Wilkenfeld, Daniel (January 21, 2010). "WILKENFELD'S TNA IMPACT REPORT 1/21: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of Spike TV broadcast". PWTorch. Retrieved January 29, 2010.
- Wilkenfeld, Daniel (February 4, 2010). "WILKENFELD'S TNA IMPACT REPORT 2/4: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of Spike TV broadcast". PWTorch. Retrieved February 5, 2010.
- Caldwell, James (March 21, 2010). "CALDWELL'S TNA DESTINATION X PPV REPORT 3/21: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of A.J. Styles vs. Abyss, Ultimate X, Anderson vs. Angle". PWTorch. Retrieved March 22, 2010.
- Martin, Adam (March 29, 2010). "Impact Results – 3/29/10". WrestleView. Retrieved March 30, 2010.
- Caldwell, James (April 18, 2010). "Caldwell's TNA Lockdown Results 4/18: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of PPV – Styles vs. The Pope, Team Hogan vs. Team Flair, Angle vs. Anderson". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved April 18, 2010.
- Keller, Wade (May 3, 2010). "TNA Impact Results 5/3: Keller's ongoing "virtual time" coverage of live show from Orlando". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
- Gerweck, Steve (May 4, 2010). "SPOILERS: TNA Impact for next Thursday". WrestleView. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
- Caldwell, James (May 16, 2010). "Caldwell's TNA Sacrifice results 5/16: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of PPV – RVD vs. Styles, Jeff Hardy vs. Mr. Anderson". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved May 16, 2010.
- Wilkenfeld, Daniel (June 10, 2010). "Wilkenfeld's TNA Impact report 6/10: Ongoing "virtual time" coverage of Spike TV broadcast". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved June 11, 2010.
- Martin, Adam (June 15, 2010). "Spoilers: TNA Impact TV tapings for June 17". WrestleView. Retrieved June 15, 2010.
- Caldwell, James (June 15, 2010). "TNA News: Scott Hall reportedly fired by TNA; SPOILERS on TNA tag title situation". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved June 15, 2010.
- "WWC Universal Heavyweight Title history". Wrestling-titles.com. Retrieved March 5, 2009.
- JCW SLAM TV, Volume 2 (DVD). Royal Oak, Michigan: Psychopathic Video. October 30, 2007. Retrieved June 6, 2008.
- Creator and Producer: Insane Clown Posse (November 17, 2007). "Slam TV: Hallowicked 2007!". SlamTV!. Detroit, Michigan.
- Caldwell, James (November 9, 2008). "Scott Hall appears on camera with ICP at tonight's TNA PPV". ProWrestlingTorch. Retrieved November 10, 2008.
- Presenters: Violent J, 2 Tuff Tony, and Corporal Robinson (November 11, 2008). "The Main Event". JCW Television. 48:18 minutes in. WFKO. Archived from the original on March 28, 2010.
- Presenters: Violent J, 2 Tuff Tony, and Corporal Robinson (November 18, 2008). "The Main Event". JCW Television. 1:40:00 minutes in. WFKO. Archived from the original on March 28, 2010.
- Presenters: Violent J, 2 Tuff Tony, and Corporal Robinson (November 4, 2008). "The Main Event". JCW Television. 1:12:04 minutes in. WFKO. Archived from the original on March 28, 2010.
- "Global Force Wrestling Roster". Global Force Wrestling. May 15, 2015. Retrieved May 15, 2015.
- "2014 WWE Hall of Fame Inductee: Razor Ramon: Raw, March 24, 2014". WWE.
- Razor Ramon on Jerry Springer. YouTube (September 28, 2009). Retrieved on 2013-11-29.
- Scott Hall TV. YouTube. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- "HBO "Real Sports" presents: Dallas Page, Scott Hall, and Jake Roberts segment". Archived from the original on October 19, 2015.
- Caldwell, James (October 19, 2011). "Hall News: Full recap of ESPN's Scott Hall documentary, quotes from Hall, McMahon, Bischoff, Hogan, Nash, Waltman, indy promoter, more (w/Analysis of the story)". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved March 30, 2012.
- "RF Video Shoot Interview with The Outsiders".
- "19 years ago today was one of the happiest days of my life...Happy Birthday to Cassidy Lee Hall. All my love, Daddy". March 27, 2014. Retrieved March 29, 2014.
- Reynolds, R.D.; Alvarez, Bryan (November 2004). "1998: Monumentum is Money". The Death of WCW: WrestleCrap and Figure Four Weekly Present . . (Paperback ed.). ECW Press. p. 155. ISBN 1-55022-661-4.
Scott Hall was arrested again the following week for allegedly causing $2,000 dollars in damage by keying a limo outside the Diamond Mine strip club during a drunken fit...
- Caldwell, James (August 23, 2010). "Other News: Scott Hall health update – confirmed to be in WWE-sponsored rehab on October 20th 2010 it has confirmed that hall has been released from rehab". Pro Wrestling Torch. Retrieved August 23, 2010.
- Prowrestling.net. Prowrestling.net (October 5, 2010). Retrieved on 2011-10-11.
- (WWE) Scott Hall Talks Helping a Former WWE Star, Going Into Rehab and More. Yardbarker.com (January 28, 2011). Retrieved on 2011-10-11.
- WWE Wrestling News, Rumors, Results & Spoilers|Rajah.com Scott Hall Reportedly Hospitalized Following Drug Overdose. Rajah.com (April 7, 2011). Retrieved on 2013-11-29.
- WWE, pro wrestler Scott Hall confront substance abuse, health issues – E:60 – ESPN. Espn.go.com (October 19, 2011). Retrieved on 2013-11-29.
- Former WWE Wrestler Scott Hall's Rep Denies Rumors Regarding Drug Over Dose. Mi2N.com. Retrieved on October 11, 2011.
- Eck, Kevin (April 21, 2011). "Kevin Nash: Scott Hall is in bad shape". Baltimore Sun. Retrieved April 23, 2011.
- Indiegogo fundraiser for Hall. Indiegogo.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- 149. Youtube.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- Mooneyham, Mike (April 15, 2012). "Scott Hall past the point of no return?". The Post and Courier. Retrieved March 17, 2013.
- "WCW Monday Nitro Report". DDT Digest. August 24, 1998. Retrieved March 17, 2013.
- Scott Hall arrested for attack Archived October 12, 2008, at the Wayback Machine Retrieved on October 11, 2008
- Graham explains joke Archived October 13, 2008, at the Wayback Machine Retrieved on October 12, 2008
- Colarossi, Anthony (May 22, 2010). "Scott Hall arrested: Wrestler charged with disorderly intoxication, resisting at Seminole County bar". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved June 1, 2010.
- Pena, Daniel (April 10, 2012). "Scott Hall Arrested For Choking Girlfriend, Drunk "For Days"". SEScoops.com. Retrieved April 26, 2012.
- 561, Mr. (April 11, 2012). "Scott Hall Denies Choking His Girlfriend In Drunken Rage". SEScoops.com. Retrieved April 26, 2012.
- "Charges dropped against Scott Hall". Canadian Online Explorer. SLAM! Wrestling. Retrieved April 9, 2016.
- "Ironman Heavymetalweight Title". Wrestling-Titles.com. Retrieved August 12, 2016.
- "Pro Wrestling Illustrated Award Winners Match of the Year". Wrestling Information Archive. Archived from the original on June 16, 2008. Retrieved June 23, 2008.
- "Pro Wrestling Illustrated Award Winners Most Improved Wrestler of the Year". Wrestling Information Archive. Archived from the original on September 21, 2011. Retrieved June 23, 2008.
- "Pro Wrestling Illustrated Award Winners Tag Team of the Year". Wrestling Information Archive. Archived from the original on August 13, 2011. Retrieved June 23, 2008.
- "Pro Wrestling Illustrated Top 500 – 1994". Wrestling Information Archive. Archived from the original on May 22, 2011. Retrieved July 1, 2008.
- "Pro Wrestling Illustrated's Top 500 Wrestlers of the PWI Years". Wrestling Information Archive. Archived from the original on February 27, 2009. Retrieved March 14, 2009.
- "Pro Wrestling Illustrated's Top 100 Tag Teams of the PWI Years". Wrestling Information Archive. Archived from the original on March 25, 2009. Retrieved June 23, 2008.
- Unified World Heavyweight Title (USWA). Wrestling-titles.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- 19990221 – Scott Hall. WWE.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- 19991108 – Scott Hall. WWE.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- Intercontinental Championship – Razor Ramon September 27, 1993 – April 13, 1994. WWE.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- Intercontinental Championship – Razor Ramon August 29, 1994 – January 22, 1995. WWE.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- Intercontinental Championship – Razor Ramon May 19, 1995 – May 22, 1995. WWE.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- Intercontinental Championship – Razor Ramon October 22, 1995 – January 21, 1996. WWE.com. Retrieved on November 29, 2013.
- "The Slammy Awards 1994".
- "The Slammy Awards 1996".
- Meltzer, Dave (January 26, 2011). "Biggest issue of the year: The 2011 Wrestling Observer Newsletter Awards Issue". Wrestling Observer Newsletter. Campbell, CA: 1–40. ISSN 1083-9593.