A Longtime wrestling star.  Known as the “Enforcer” and “Double A,” Anderson has
always been a pivotal figure in wrestling no matter what position he was in.  As a tag team
wrestler, Arn could go from working with Ole Anderson to Bobby Eaton to Tully
Blanchard, and ending with Larry Zbyszko, and win championships with each of them.  He
is generally considered as one of the sport’s best tag team wrestlers of all-time.  He also
held the NWA/ WCW World Television Title four times.  That’s not counting his power as
a member of the legendary Four Horsemen.  You give Anderson a microphone and he’ll
definitely let you know how things were going to be and how the Horsemen were going to
run things.  He was always a great speaker and his fans knew what they were getting
when they saw Arn Anderson walk to the ring.  In truth, the Anderson name brought an
ethic to the ring and Arn devoted his professional career to solidify that stamp.

He wrestled at the University of Minnesota before turning pro in 1983.  As a said cousin
of the Anderson Brothers, Gene and Ole, Arn learned from the best.  Early in his career,
Anderson wrestled under a mask as Super Olympia in the Georgia Region where he
joined Paul Ellering’s Legion of Doom.  After leaving that territory and going northward
into Jim Crockett’s organization, Anderson began teaming with Ole.  On May 28, 1985 in
Charlotte, the duo teamed to beat Manny Fernandez and Thunderbolt Patterson to win
the NWA National Tag Team Championship.  The new champs preyed on babyfaces
throughout the east, including Magnum T.A., Dusty Rhodes and the Rock and Roll
Express.  Arn made a double impact at the third annual Starrcade Event on November
28, 1985 in Atlanta.  The main role he played allowed Ric Flair to remain the NWA World
Heavyweight Champion.  Arn interfered in the title bout between Flair and Rhodes before
the latter was able to pin the champ.  The NWA President and the assigned official met
and decided that Flair should have been disqualified for Anderson’s actions.  Also on the
card, Anderson teamed with Ole to beat Billy Jack Haynes and Wahoo McDaniel.  It
turned out to be a good night for Flair and the Andersons.

On January 4, 1986, Anderson defeated McDaniel in a singles contest to win the NWA
World TV Title in a tournament final at Charlotte.  The win was his biggest of his short
career.  But there were more ahead.  In 1986, the Four Horsemen was created by James
J. Dillon with Ric Flair, Tully Blanchard and Arn and Ole Anderson.  The group was the
strongest heel force in all of the National Wrestling Alliance.  He teamed with Blanchard
during the 1st Annual Jim Crockett Sr. Memorial Tag Tournament in New Orleans.  On
April 19, 1986, Anderson and Blanchard received a bye into the second round with
several other teams.  They lost to the Fantastics in their first match and were eliminated.  
The Horsemen dominated the NWA scene and many beatings were handed down.  The
second year of the Crockett Cup Tournament took place on April 10-11, 1987 in
Baltimore and Anderson took a different approach in partners.  He teamed with Kevin
Sullivan and once again lost in his first match.  This time it was against the father-son duo
of Bob and Brad Armstrong.  Blanchard, his partner the year before, went to the finals
with Lex Luger, a man who had previously joined the Horsemen.

Anderson began to team with Blanchard on a full-time basis in ’87 and the two rocketed
up the ranks.  They met Ricky Morton and Robert Gibson for the NWA World Tag Team
Title on September 29, 1987 in Misenheimer, North Carolina.  Anderson and Blanchard
won the title.  In 1988, the Horsemen “hitlist” included the Windham Brothers, Nikita
Koloff, Dusty Rhodes and after leaving the heel group on bad terms, Lex Luger.  
Protecting Flair’s World Title was their top priority, but whenever any of them had a shot
to injury their enemies, the Horsemen acted.  Fans loved to hate them.  Surpringly
enough, the Horsemen were very popular in many cities.  When the four fingers were
raised high, NWA audiences “Whooo’d” in unison.

Going into March, Anderson and Blanchard were preparing for an eventual showdown
with Luger and Barry Windham, who were two of the top challengers for the NWA Tag
Title.  At the initial Clash of the Champions in Greensboro on March 27th, the Horsemen
were beat and the title changed hands.  In Jacksonville on April 20th, Anderson and
Blanchard regained the tag straps with the help of Windham, who turned on his partner.  
The champs made it to the finals of the 3rd and final Jim Crockett Memorial Tag Team
Tournament in late April but lost to Luger and Sting.  They remained the World
Champions.  On June 8th, they met Dusty Rhodes and Sting in Miami at the second
Clash.  They lost by disqualification after Windham interfered.  Anderson and Blanchard
continued to dominate the scene for the remainder of the summer, including a big
defense at the Great American Bash on July 10th against Sting and Nikita Koloff.  That
bout ended in a draw.  During the fall, Jim Cornette’s made a stern challenge for the
championship and on September 10th, they were successful in winning the title.  Bobby
Eaton and Stan Lane were well prepared for their match with the champions in
Philadelphia.

Within a short period of time, both Anderson and Blanchard left the Alliance and joined
the World Wrestling Federation.  Upon arrival, they took Bobby Heenan as their manager
and became known as the “Brain Busters.”  The duo teamed with four other heel tag
teams in losing a huge ten-on-ten Survivor Series match-up on November 24, 1988 in
Richfield, Ohio.  Anderson participated in the WWF’s annual Royal Rumble show in
January and continued to gain experience.  The Busters gained notability in the new
organization and earned a spot on the biggest card of the year, WrestleMania, on April 2,
1989 in Atlantic City, New Jersey.  Anderson and Blanchard faced former WWF World
Champions, Strike Force, Tito Santana and Rick Martel.  They were not only victorious,
but elevated the hate between their opponents.

On July 18th of that year, Anderson and Blanchard beat Demolition for the WWF World
Tag Title becoming the first team in history to have held both the WWF and NWA World
Tag Titles.  It was an outstanding accomplishment.  At SummerSlam on August 28, 1989,
they defeated former champs, The Hart Foundation in East Rutherford.  In Wheeling,
West Virginia on October 2nd, Ax and Smash were able to regain the title from the
Busters.  It seemed that Anderson’s days in the WWF were over.  The Brain Busters lost
a match to the Rockers in two-of-three-falls and the duo were fired by Heenan.  He lived
out the rest of his contractual obligations and then left the organization.  Blanchard
seemingly retired upon his departure.  Anderson’s home was the NWA and Jim Crockett
Promtions.  The Horsemen needed him.

Anderson had been in the WWF for about a year when he returned.  Early 1990 marked
the end of Gary Hart’s domination of the heel world.  Terry Funk lost an important contest
to Ric Flair and the Great Muta had been dominated at the December pay-per-view.  It
seemed very likely that the Horsemen were indeed going to reunite.  That was exactly
what happened.  The group consisted of Flair, Ole and Arn Anderson.  Quickly, Arn
made an impact.  On January 2, 1990 in Gainesville, Georgia, he beat Muta for the NWA
World Television Title.  During that same television taping, the members of the Horsemen
met in the ring and invited Sting to be the fourth member of their group.  The proposition
was accepted.  There was an underlying theme.  The Andersons and Flair wanted Sting
to be apart of the Horsemen to get him out of title contention.  Sting had jumped into the
top challenger spot with his pin of Flair at Starrcade.  The Horsemen were four strong, at
least for the time being, and very popular.  Sting’s inclusion pushed them over the top,
but Flair had been going strong all winter.

The face of the NWA changed during the Clash of the Champions X in Corpus Christi.  
Early in the TBS broadcast, Sting was ousted from the Horsemen after refusing to give up
his February WrestleWar World Title shot.  The Andersons and Flair gave a tremendous
in-ring speech, laying out their plans with a cold threat. Later in the night, the Horsemen
wrestled a special six-man cage match.  When Sting ran out and attempted to climb the
cage, he suffered a serious “real world” knee injury.  The Horsemen added to the injury
during a wild brawl.  Sting had been almost permenantly put out of wrestling.  Arn and Ole
began teaming and their goal was the Steiner’s NWA World Tag Team Title.  Words
quickly turned to violence during several tapings.  A few attacks aside and Scott Steiner’s
arm was forced into a sling.  On February 25th in Greensboro, the Andersons lost a tag
title match to the Steiners.  Both men did conspire to help Flair retain his World Title in
the main event.  In May, Barry Windham rejoined the Horsemen during the Capital
Combat pay-per-view.  Neither Lex Luger or Robocop were enough to halt the group’s
dominance.

Former Skyscraper Sid Vicious joined the Four Horsemen in June.  The NWA’s fan-
favorities formed the “Dudes with Attitudes” to combat the Horsemen during the summer.  
Among those in the group were Sting, the Steiners, Junkyard Dog, Brian Pillman, Paul
Orndorff and the mammoth El Gigante.  The sides appeared even.  Promoters signed
Flair to defend his World Title against Sting in the main event of the Great American
Bash in Baltimore.  Anderson and his mates were locked into several rough stipulations,
which were not in the Horsemen’s favor.  The “Dudes” were going to be allowed to
surround the ring and protect the integrity of the bout.  Ole Anderson, now the Horsemen
manager, was going to be handcuffed to El Gigante…a 7’7’’ athlete from Argentina.  
Many wondered if the Horsemen could help pull another one out for Flair.  The answer
was no.  Sting beat Flair and won the NWA World Title.

After the Bash, Ole went into semi-retirement and Arn began to team with Flair on a
consistant basis.  Doom, Ron Simmons and Butch Reed, were holding the NWA Tag
Straps.  Arn continued to hold the TV Title, but his priorities were seemingly everywhere
else.  He did make mandatory defenses on either the Saturday Night or Main Event
programs.  Flair wrestled Reed at the Clash in November 1990 and a future tag title shot
was on the line.  Anderson ran into the ring after referee Nick Patrick was knocked out
and laid Reed out with a steel chair.  He then helped Patrick back up and a three-count
was made.  The Horsemen were granted a title shot at Starrcade.  Anderson lost his
claim to the TV Title on the 4th of December to Tom Zenk in Atlanta.  The change was
not recognized on television until the end of the month.  Instead of teaming with Flair at
the December pay-per-view, he teamed with Barry Windham against Doom in a special
street fight.  The Horsemen claimed Flair was injured, but he later fought Sting in the
main event.  Arn and Windham wrestled Reed and Simmons in one of the wildest tag
matches in recent history.  The bout ended in a no-contest.  Flair, under a hood and
known as the Black Scorpion, could not wrest the NWA Title from Sting.

None of the Horsemen held a title.  Things were not as they once were, but would soon
change.  On January 7, 1991, Anderson regained the TV Title from Tom Zenk in Perry,
Georgia.  Four days later, Flair beat Sting to regain the NWA World Title at a house show
in East Rutherford.  War Games was scheduled for WrestleWar in Phoenix, but Arn was
forced to pull out due to an injury.  Former AWA World Champion Larry Zbyszko was his
substitute.  Sid Vicious ended the five-on-five, double cage match when he powerbombed
Brian Pillman twice.  In the weeks and months following, the Horsemen went their own
ways.  In May, Anderson dropped the TV Title to Bobby Eaton and Ric Flair eventually
left the NWA for the World Wrestling Federation.

Arn joined Paul E. Dangerously’s “Dangerous Alliance” and began teaming with Zbyszko.  
Together, they were known as the “Enforcers.” Anderson and Zbyszko entered the
vacant WCW World Tag Title Tournament and successfully advanced to the finals.  On
September 5, 1991, the Enforcers beat Rick Steiner and Bill Kazmaier for the belts.  It
was Anderson’s fourth World Tag Title with two different partners.  The Enforcers
stopped WCW U.S. Tag Champions, the Patriots during Halloween Havoc in October.  In
Savannah on November 19th, Anderson and Zbyszko were defeated Rick Steamboat and
Dustin Rhodes and lost the WCW Tag Title.  

Dangerously’s Dangerous Alliance were no slouches.  The line-up included Anderson,
Zbyszko, Rick Rude, Madusa Micelli, Bobby Eaton and “Stunning” Steve Austin.  At the
December pay-per-view, Arn teamed with Lex Luger during the Lethal Lottery Tag
Tournament.  They were victorious and advanced into the battle royal.  Anderson was
unable to make it to the finals, but Luger was.  He lost to Sting.  In January 1992, Arn
teamed with Eaton to capture the WCW World Tag Title from Rhodes and Steamboat.  
Both Zbyszko and Dangerously figured into victory.

Rick and Scott Steiner seemed the obvious choice to be Anderson and Eaton’s top
challengers.  The brothers beat the champions in a non-title match on March 8th at the
Omni Coliseum in Atlanta.  To many, it was just a matter of time.  During a television
taping in Anderson, SC, on March 9th, a match between Rick Steamboat and Bobby
Eaton ended when the Alliance ran out and attacked the fan-favorite.  Anderson later
teamed with Austin and Rude in a disqualification loss to Steamboat, Rhodes and Barry
Windham.  Arn wrestled a final time in the main event with Eaton against Rhodes and
Windham.  The champions lost a non-title bunkhouse match.  The taping was not a very
successful one…but Anderson and Eaton remained WCW World Champions.

Two months later on May 3rd, the Steiners upended them for the World Tag Title in
Chicago.  Anderson joined the vacant NWA World Heavyweight Title Tournament
overseas.  He was beaten on the first night, August 6, 1992, by his former Dangerous
Alliance partner, Steve Austin in Shizuoka, Japan.

The Four Horsemen reunited once again during the Spring of 1993.  Anderson joined
Ole, Ric Flair and Paul Roma, a former WWF tag team star.  On June 17th, Anderson
teamed with Flair in the former NWA World Champion’s return match in Virginia at the
Clash.  Arn then found a regular partner in Roma.  The two wrestled the NWA/ WCW
World Tag Champions, The Hollywood Blonds, Steve Austin and Brian Pillman on July
18th in Biloxi.  They lost in 26:14 when Austin pinned Roma.  That same night, Flair
regained the NWA World Title from Barry Windham.  The Horsemen capitalized on an
injury suffered by Pillman and beat Austin and a substitute partner on August 18th in
Daytona Beach to win the tag title.  Austin worked with Steven Regal that night.  
Anderson had won his six World Tag Title with his fourth different partner.  They dropped
the belts to the Nasty Boys on September 19, 1993 in Houston at Fall Brawl.

An out-of-the-ring incident between Anderson and Sid Vicious, two former Horsemen
partners, nearly turned fatal overseas in Blackburn, England on October 28, 1993.  
Anderson and Vicious fought violently in a hotel room and both suffered injuries.  Vicious
would leave WCW entirely and Arn would miss several months of action.

He made his return in early 1994.  Promoters offered him a World TV Title match on
February 20, 1994 against Lord Steven Regal.  Sir William Dundee’s interference cost
him the win.  Anderson ventured away from WCW and into Philadelphia, where Eastern
Championship Wrestling was drawing headlines.  Arn made a surprise appearance at the
ECW Arena on May 14th and teamed with Terry Funk in a losing effort against Sabu and
Bobby Eaton, his former Dangerous Alliance partner.  Paul E. Dangerously, his D.A.
manager, was running the organization and arranged to bring in the outsiders.  The
match went more than 19-muntes and Funk was forced to submit by Sabu.  The four
competitors were hailed by those who had witnessed the match.

Anderson returned to WCW as a fan-favorite, but that quickly changed when he turned
on Dustin Rhodes during a tag team match in Orlando on July 17, 1994.  He joined
Colonel Robert Parker’s stable and began to use many of the tactics he perfected while a
Horseman.  That month, Hulk Hogan had also arrived on the scene and took the WCW
World Title away from Flair.  The direction of pro-wrestling under the WCW banner had
changed forever.  Anderson and Parker’s mates feuded with Rhodes and his father
Dusty through October.  Arn was a participant in the Fall Brawl War Games match, but
his team ended up losing.  Dustin Rhodes beat Anderson on the 23rd of October at
Halloween Havoc.  It was payback of sorts.  Anderson was a substitute for the Honky
Tonk Man on December 27, 1994 in Nashville and lost to World TV Champion, Johnny B.
Badd.  The feud with Badd had just begun.

On January 8th, Anderson beat the champion to become a four-time NWA/ WCW World
TV Champion.  On the live program prior to the SuperBrawl V pay-per-view on February
19th, Anderson beat Badd in a special lumberjack return match.  Their feud continued,
but Anderson was ahead in points.  On March 19th, he battled Badd again, this time in a
boxing match.  Anderson was defeated in round four.  Despite the loss, he continued to
keep the TV Title away from Badd.  Many thought the young Alex Wright would get
pushed over Anderson at the Slamboree PPV on May 21st and win the TV Title.  
Anderson defeated Wright in 11:35.

It was a different youthful athlete who got the strap.  On June 18, 1995, the Renegade, a
relative newcomer to the organization, beat Anderson and walked away with the
championship.  In another shocker, Anderson got embroiled in a short lived feud with Ric
Flair during the fall of 1995.  He pinned his former friend in a twenty-plus minute match
on September 17th at Fall Brawl.  Brian Pillman interfered on his behalf.  In Detroit,
Anderson teamed with Pillman against Flair and Sting on October 29th.  Ending the
Horsemen dispute, Flair turned on his partner and rejoined his mates.

A new version of the Four Horsemen was born.  Anderson, Flair and the wild man, loose
cannon, Brian Pillman.  Chris Benoit, a talented wrestler from Canada, was brought in as
the fourth wheel.  Anderson and Pillman met Sting and Lex Luger on November 27th
during Nitro.  They were defeated.  Due to comments made by Pillman, Anderson and
Flair faced off against Dungeon of Doom Leaders, Kevin Sullivan and Jimmy Hart, on
December 18th.  No punches were thrown,  but lines were drawn in the sand.  Anderson
and Flair were sticking by their mate.  There was no wrestling for Anderson at Starrcade,
but the December 27th event saw Flair regain the WCW World Title from Randy Savage.  
He wrestled Savage during the January 1, 1996 edition of Nitro and lost by pinfall after
his opponent managed to get his foreign object away from him.  Benoit also lost a match
to Steven Regal.  Pillman complained about the losses and then berated the Dungeon of
Doom, escalating the growing feud between the two groups.  Late in the evening, the
Horsemen got involved in Flair’s scrap with Hulk Hogan.  Anderson nailed Hogan with an
outside tool, but the challenger remained unfazed.  The Horsemen awaited Hogan’s
revenge when The Giant ran in with a stool.  Savage got involved and Anderson and his
teammates ran from the ring.  He was challenged with Flair to a match by Hogan and
Savage at the end of the show.

During the January 15th Nitro, Anderson told Kevin Sullivan and Gene Okerlund that the
tag match between the members of the Horsemen and the Dungeon of Doom, was not
going ahead as planned.  Pillman began to talk, and Anderson delivered a slap.  By the
end of the month, the feud between the Horsemen and the Dungeon was clear cut.  On
January 29th, the two groups brawled it out and Sullivan even got several whips in on
Pillman before Anderson was able to run in and make the save.

In February 1996 at the pay-per-view, Anderson went to the ring to fill in for Pillman after
he left Sullivan in the ring alone.  The famous “bookerman” line had been thrown.  Flair
walked out to the ring and settled the dispute.  The bout was called.  Soon afterwards,
Pillman was ousted from the group and left the organization entirely.  The Horseman were
again evolving.  Woman returned to the group as well and joined Arn to the ring for his
match against Hogan on February 12th, the night after SuperBrawl.  Flair and Elizabeth
also appeared during the match.  Anderson pinned Hogan in the middle of the ring and
got one of the biggest wins of his career.  A week later, Anderson beat Hogan again by
disqualification after Savage got involved.

In June, at the Great American Bash, Anderson and Flair teamed to beat former NFL
Football Stars, Steve “Mongo” McMichael and Kevin Greene.  McMichael turned on his
partner and Flair scored the pin.  The former Chicago Bear became the fourth member of
the Horsemen along with Benoit, Flair and Anderson.  Arn also joined Benoit in Kevin
Sullivan’s beating during the show.  The next night on Nitro, Anderson and Benoit beat
the American Males, Marcus Bagwell and Scotty Riggs.

Anderson suffered an attack by the New World Order and the Outsiders, Kevin Nash and
Scott Hall on July 29th.  The two men attack him with a baseball bat, as well as jumping
Bagwell, Riggs and Rey Misterio Jr.  Fans looked on in shock as the Horsemen tended to
Anderson and Woman shrieked in horror.  WCW wanted revenge on the NWO and the
Horsemen were now involved.  Anderson teamed with Flair on August 26th against the
Rock and Roll Express, Ricky Morton and Robert Gibson.  It was 1985-86 revisited.  Flair
pinned Gibson.

By early 1997, the Horsemen seemed to be dying off.  Anderson got into a physical
altercation with Jeff Jarrett on January 6, 1997 during Nitro.  The former WWF I-C
Champion wanted to know if he was going to be the newest member of the Horsemen or
not.  The two ended in the ring and Anderson was pinned by Jarrett with an official
count.  A week later, Anderson stepped between Benoit and McMichael after the former
Chicago Bear hit Benoit with his briefcase mistakenly during his match with Jarrett.  He
also wrestled Rick Steiner and lost by countout when he left the ring and returned to the
back area.  Anderson was visibly angry that none of his compadres had shown up to
back him up.  There was definite turmoil.

Because of reoccurring injuries, Anderson missed a lot of ring time during the 1997
season, but did remain a key player in the Horsemen.  In August 1997, he announced his
official retirement from active duty and asked Curt Hennig to take his place as the
enforcer of the Horsemen.  Hennig agreed.  The group with it’s newest member went into
Winston-Salem, North Carolina on September 14th and participated in War Games, a
usual Horsemen win.  The match ended when Hennig turning on his teammates.  He had
destroyed the Horsemen from within and betrayed Anderson’s trust.  The NWO got the
win.  Anderson had picked a untrustworthy man to replace him.  Anderson faced Chris
Benoit face-to-face in a conversation about the group on June 24, 1998 in Orlando.  Mike
Teney nearly got in a brawl with Anderson, but escaped narrowly after some threatening
language.  The camera remained to catch the scene on video.

During the August 31st edition of Nitro, James J. Dillon confronted Anderson with some
old footage from the early and mid-1980s, with Double A speaking about Ole and Gene.  
He spoke about the old NWA Mid-Atlantic Region and about the Horsemen.  Dillon was
trying to get into Anderson’s core and to his heart.  He was one of the originators of the
clan and was basically asking Anderson to reunite the crew with Benoit, McMichael and
Dean Malenko.  A week later, Anderson returned to the ring and into a steel cage to save
Malenko from an attack by members of the NWO Black and White.  Malenko was
engaged in a bout with Hennig when Eric Bischoff ran out with a key to the cage.  Rick
Rude and Hennig were attempting to smash Malenko’s head in the cage when Anderson
ran out and onto the scene to make the save.

Less than a month later, one of the most important moments in wrestling history
happened in Greenville, South Carolina.  The night was September 14, 1998.  James J.
Dillon called Arn to the ring as the crowd responded.  There was something in the air and
a huge moment was teased.  The legendary “Whooo” was heard from pillar to tier and
from the ground up.  Anderson asked McMichael, Benoit and Malenko to join him and
they followed.  Finally, to one of the biggest “pops” in recent history, Ric Flair walked out.  
Each of the wrestlers were emotional as were the fans.  Flair had returned to his home
and WCW had once again felt the “Nature Boy’s” wrath.  He walked to the squared circle
and spoke.  The Nitro program cut to a commercial which seemingly led many to believe
that Flair was “shooting” in the ring.  Flair had returned and the Horsemen were finally
complete.

The following Thursday on Thunder, Anderson met Buff Bagwell in a special arm-
wrestling contest for Flair’s wrestling career.  Eric Bischoff said if Anderson lost, Flair
would never wrestle again.  Arn did lose, but Flair wrestled many times after.  Anderson
later dropped out of sight but continued to work for the organization in other capacities.

Also in 1998, a book written by Anderson entitled Arn Anderson 4-Ever, A Look Behind
the Curtain was released.  The autobiography was published by Robert O. Blackburn Jr.  
“Double A’s” book was an instant classic and a must for any true wrestling fan.

Anderson returned on September 11, 2000 in Charlotte at the Independence Arena after
being invited by David Flair to be at his wedding ceremony.  After Anderson went to the
ring and delivered a speech, David called for his father to join him and serve as his best
man.  Ric Flair, returning from a several month hiatus, walked to the ring and the
ceremony began.  Charlotte Police Officers walked to the ring and arrested Flair for
violating a restraining order preventing him from within 100-feet of the arena.  Anderson
left the ring as police led Flair to a rampway outside, where he told the former champ that
he’d would take care of things.  Arn was present later in the evening when David and
Stacy Kiebler attempted the wedding again.  He stood in shock as Kiebler announced
that David was not the father of the child she was carrying.

In October, Ric Flair was named to be the new CEO of World Championship Wrestling.  
The organization was in for a massive change.  By March of 2001, things had certainly
altered as did the face of professional wrestling  WWFE purchased WCW from Time-
Warner and the contracts of many of it’s stars.  Anderson joined the WWF and appeared
on television several times to perform commentary duties with Scott Hudson.  No matter if
Anderson participates from behind the scenes or throws up the four digits on his right
hand, a legacy has been carried to the fullest.

From the 1980s to the year 2002, “Double A” has stood amidst the best as the best.

TITLE HISTORY:
-Co-holder of the NWA National Tag Team Title (1985-’86) w/ Ole Anderson
-A two-time NWA/ WCW World Television Champion
       -Defeated Wahoo McDaniel (1986) tournament final
       -Defeated Great Muta (1990)
-A two-time co-holder of the NWA World Tag Team Title
       w/ Tully Blanchard (1987-’88) defeated The Rock and Roll Express
       w/ Tully Blanchard (1988) defeated Lex Luger and Barry Windham
-Co-holder of the WWF World Tag Team Title (1989) w/ Tully Blanchard
-A three-time co-holder of the WCW World Tag Team Title
       w/ Larry Zbyszko (1991) defeated Bill Kazmaier and Rick Steiner
       w/ Bobby Eaton (1992) defeated Dustin Rhodes and Rick Steamboat
       w/ Paul Roma (1993) defeated Steve Austin and Steve Regal
-A two-time co-holder of the WCW World Television Title
       -Defeated Tom Zenk (1991)
       -Defeated Johnny B. Badd (1995)


Research by Tim Hornbaker
Arn Anderson Wrestling History
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