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Gorgeous George, the first major star of the TV era in the 1940s and '50s, was known for his flamboyant and immaculately designed robes.
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More of Gorgeous George's robes.
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Despite not being one of this year's Hall of Fame inductees (he's been in on his own since 2008, and in 2012 became that hall's only two-time inductee as a member of the Four Horsemen), the heart of this year's Axxess memorabilia collection were robes from the Flair family. This photo includes Charlotte Flair's entrance robe from last year's WrestleMania 32 and the royal sedan chair she rode towards the ring at Hell in the Cell 2016. Behind them you can see two of Ric's robes.
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A close-up of Charlotte's WrestleMania 32 robe.
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Ric Flair's robe from the NWA's Battle of the Belts II in Daytona, Fla., on Feb. 14, 1986.
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The WCW World Heavyweight Championship belt.
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Flair's robe from Starrcade 1983, which WWE incorrectly labels a WCW show.
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WWE's historical revisionism in full effect: Here's the robe Harley Race wore to the ring at the first Starrcade in 1983. The title card calls him "The King" Harley Race, a nickname he did not have until he was wrestling for the WWF in 1986. It also once again calls the show WCW Starrcade 1983, but Jim Crockett Promotions wasn't renamed World Championship Wrestling until after it was bought by Ted Turner in 1988, almost five years after this show. And the company's branding didn't consistently use the World Championship Wrestling name until some point in late 1989 or early 1990.
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The "Big Gold Belt," which has served as the world title for the NWA, WCW and WWE.
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Flair's statue received some criticism last week for not actually looking that much like Ric Flair.