Chuck Liddell

Chuck Liddell Biography(Courtesy Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

Charles David "Chuck" Liddell (born December 17, 1969) is a retired American mixed martial artist and former Ultimate Fighting Championship Light Heavyweight Champion. Liddell has an extensive striking background in Kempo, Koei-Kan karate and kickboxing, as well as a grappling background in collegiate wrestling and Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu. During his prime, Liddell was known for his knockout power, iron chin, excellent counter striking and for his sprawl-and-brawl technique, which made him one of the most difficult fighters to takedown. He is one of the most dominant champions that ever competed in the UFC. He has the second most knockouts in UFC history, only behind Anderson Silva. Liddell had 23 fights in the UFC, and along with Randy Couture, is widely credited for bringing mixed martial arts into the mainstream of American sports and entertainment. On July 10, 2009, he was inducted into the UFC Hall of Fame.

Early life

Liddell began studying Koei-Kan karate at the age of 12; the tattoo seen on his scalp reads "Koei-Kan". Liddell was a four-year starter on the football team at San Marcos High School. While growing up in Santa Barbara, he often frequented the infamous Del Playa Drive, the middle of the party scene of the college town of Isla Vista, where he often found himself in fights with drunk college students. He also claims to be 3rd generation Irish in his autobiography He became a Division I wrestler at California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Business/Accounting in 1995. He holds an amateur kickboxing record of 20 wins and 2 losses, with 16 of his wins coming by way of knockout.

When Liddell started his MMA career, he began to train in Brazilian jiu-jitsu under John Lewis in Las Vegas, Nevada.

Rise To Fame

Liddell made his UFC debut in 1998 during UFC 17 in Mobile, Alabama, with a decision victory over Noe Hernandez. Despite a Technical submission loss to top contender Jeremy Horn shortly after, Liddell began establishing his reputation as a top contender with dominant victories over Kevin Randleman, Murilo Bustamante, Vitor Belfort, Amar Suloev, Jeff Monson, Renato Sobral and Tito Ortiz. Liddell was also the first UFC fighter currently on the roster to go fight in Pride where he represented the organization against fellow kickboxer Guy Mezger, knocking him out cold in one of the most exciting fights in the earlier days of MMA.

Liddell vs. Couture

By 2002, Liddell was considered the number one contender for the UFC light heavyweight title, with growing popularity and support from his fans. The UFC tried to arrange a title bout with then-champion Tito Ortiz, but Ortiz cited scheduling conflicts. To force Ortiz's hand, they created an interim light heavyweight championship and matched Liddell with Greco-Roman wrestler and former heavyweight champion "The Natural" Randy Couture at UFC 43. Couture neutralized Liddell's hooks with straight punches and eventually began taking "The Iceman" down at will. Couture eventually gained full mount and forced a referee stoppage due to a barrage of punches.

Pride Grand Prix Tournament against Overeem/Jackson

After his defeat to Couture, Liddell entered the Pride 2003 Middleweight Grand Prix tournament as the official UFC representative. After defeating Muay-Thai specialist Alistair Overeem in the first round of the tournament In an action packed bout Liddell was getting out landed by the taller, quicker and more technical striking of Overeem but later in the round Liddell landed an overhand punch to the head of Overeem staggering him into the ropes, Liddell rushed in with knees and straight rights and knocked him out at the latter stages of the first round. In the next round Liddell was eliminated by Quinton "Rampage" Jackson, The first round Liddell was landing shots as he found his distance but Jackson countered with powerful strikes rocking Liddell numerous times. In the second round, Jackson continued to out land Liddell with big punches but couldn't finish him. Later in the second round a visibly exhausted Liddell was taken down and while taking a barrage of punches from the ground his corner threw in the towel, giving Jackson the upset victory.

Liddell vs. Ortiz

Returning to the UFC, Liddell was once again put in contention for the light heavyweight title, preparing for a match with former champion Ortiz. The pair had once trained together at the Pit fight Club and experienced a falling out that escalated as Ortiz taunted Liddell. The falling out stemmed from Ortiz's unwillingness to give Liddell a title fight, despite Liddell's status as the top contender in the UFC. Eventually, after Ortiz lost the title to Randy Couture, the two would meet in a highly anticipated bout at UFC 47 on April 2, 2004, in Las Vegas, Nevada. After most of the first round was spent feeling each other out, Liddell threw a few punches and a kick which was blocked by Ortiz, with Ortiz slapping himself on the head, taunting Liddell. When the round ended Ortiz pushed referee "Big" John McCarthy out of his way, into Liddell, and the pair exchanged words. Shortly after the second round started, Liddell landed a flurry of punches that dropped Ortiz and led to a TKO victory. Ortiz has since stated that Liddell's thumb made contact with his eye, causing him to momentarily see "nothing but black". Since UFC 47, the bad blood between both fighters remained, with Ortiz repeatedly stating that he wanted "his" title belt back. Despite the tension, Ortiz and Liddell would not fight again for two and a half years.

Becoming a Legend

The Ultimate Fighter

In early 2005, Liddell was a coach on the inaugural season of The Ultimate Fighter, Spike TV's reality show which featured fighters competing for a UFC contract. Liddell was the coach of Team Liddell, while then-UFC-light-heavyweight champion Randy Couture coached Team Couture. The series was a success for both Spike TV and the UFC. Both of the winners of the show, Diego Sanchez and Forrest Griffin, were members of Team Liddell and have had very successful careers in the UFC since.

Liddell vs. Couture II

On April 16, 2005, at UFC 52, Liddell fought Randy Couture, again for the light heavyweight title. Couture moved in for a punch, Liddell countered with a big right hand to the temple of Couture, knocking him out cold, making him the new UFC light heavyweight champion.

Liddell vs. Horn II

Liddell was scheduled to defend his new title against UFC veteran Jeremy Horn, at UFC 54, a matchup the UFC claimed was demanded by long-time fans of the sport since Horn had given Liddell his first loss. Throughout the bout, Liddell dominated with aggressive punches, causing knockdowns in several rounds. Liddell's defensive wrestling ability, especially his sprawl, stifled the bulk of Horn's offense, which was centered on grappling and submission wrestling. Liddell eventually won the fight via TKO in 2:46 minutes of the fourth round after Horn informed the referee that he could not see. He had been hit with a right punch to the eye causing him to bleed from his eye as well as his nose. Liddell had successfully defended his title and, in the process, avenged two of his three career losses.

Liddell vs. Couture III

On February 4, 2006, at UFC 57, Liddell faced Randy Couture in a rubber match, After an action packed first round, Liddell landed a big punch to Couture's face causing him to bleed, Couture bounced back with a take down of Liddell, but he was able to get up right away. Later in the second round as Couture moved in Liddell countered similar to in the second fight at UFC 52 knocking Couture out. defeating Couture for the 2nd time via knockout in Las Vegas, Nevada to retain the light heavyweight championship belt. After the fight, Couture announced his retirement from mixed martial arts.

Liddell vs. Sobral II

In Liddell's next defense, at UFC 62 on August 26, 2006, Liddell would best Renato "Babalu" Sobral, who he had defeated nearly three years prior. Seconds after the fight started Sobral came running forward throwing punches, Liddell was moving backwards landing big punches, a right upper cut was the final hit in the onslaught ending the fight at 1:35 of the first round. It was announced during UFC 61 that, if he were to defeat Sobral, Liddell would face off against Pride Middleweight (205 lb) champion Wanderlei Silva. The fight failed to materialize due to the competing promotions' inability to reach an agreement. UFC president Dana White attributed this to Silva's subsequent knockout loss to Mirko Filipovi"?.

Liddell vs. Ortiz II

In what would be the most financially successful UFC event to date, Liddell fought a rematch with Ortiz at UFC 66, which took place on December 30, 2006. Liddell's takedown defense neutralized Ortiz's wrestling ability forcing Ortiz to stand up with a known striker. Although Ortiz did take Liddell down at one point in the fight, Liddell went on to defeat Ortiz via TKO in the third round to successfully defend his light heavyweight championship for a fourth time. It was later revealed that Liddell tore his MCL prior to the fight. In addition, during the fight he popped the tendon out on the middle finger on his left hand.

Losing Title and Decline

Liddell vs. Jackson II

In his fifth defense, Liddell would lose the title at UFC 71 on May 26, 2007, in a rematch with Quinton "Rampage" Jackson. Liddell was knocked down by a right hook less than two minutes into the first round and was unable to defend himself against Jackson's strikes on the ground, resulting in a KO victory for Jackson. After the loss, Liddell was widely criticized after reports indicated he had been seen in night clubs the week before the event. He responded that it wasn't anything he hadn't done prior to his other fights in Las Vegas.

Liddell vs. Jardine

On July 11, 2007, Dana White confirmed in an interview with Yahoo! Sports that a rumoured bout between Wanderlei Silva and Liddell had been canceled indefinitely. Silva and Liddell were supposed to fight in the main event at UFC 76 in Anaheim, California. Instead, Liddell would face Keith Jardine.

In the main event of UFC 76, Liddell came out landing his signature right hand to the head of Jardine, rocking him backwards as well as multiple straight right hands but Jardine stayed in the fight. After the dominant first round for Liddell, Jardine started to land low leg kicks continuously throughout the fight while Liddell was unable to time the odd formed southpaw. Liddell lost a close split decision, the first consecutive losses of his career. Liddell stated he wanted a re-match and never took Jardine seriously at all.

Liddell vs. Silva

On October 23, 2007, White announced that a matchup between Liddell and Silva would finally take place at UFC 79. The fight was all that it was billed up to be over the years, It was a back-and-forth battle between two of the best light heavy weights of all time. Liddell defeated Silva via unanimous decision, out-landing Silva with harder, more efficient punches and getting two takedowns later in the fight. Many fans and MMA critics called it the best fight of the year. Both fighters were awarded "Fight of the Night" honors. This fight was voted 2007's Fight of the Year at the first annual World Mixed Martial Arts Awards.

Liddell vs. Evans

On February 1, 2008, Mauricio "Shogun" Rua revealed that he had recently signed a contract to fight Liddell, however on March 4 it was announced on that "Shogun" was receiving surgery on his knee and was forced to withdraw from the fight. It was later officially announced that undefeated wrestler "Sugar" Rashad Evans would replace Mauricio Rua in a bout at UFC 85 in London, England. However, a hamstring injury forced Liddell to withdraw from the fight, as well.

On September 6, 2008, Liddell fought Rashad Evans at UFC 88. Despite Liddell pushing the pace with punches and kicks and controlling the fight, At 1:51 of the second round, Liddell threw a right uppercut just as Evans connected with an overhand right, causing Liddell to fall unconscious to the mat.

Liddell has been criticized for over-relying on the same coaches and training partners. Shortly following his knockout loss to Evans, long-time trainer John Hackleman confirmed that Liddell is participating in training sessions with American Top Team to "round out his skills", although he is still officially associated with Hackleman and The Pit fight team.

Liddell vs. Shogun

On January 17, 2009, Dana White confirmed during the UFC 93 post fight press conference that Liddell's next fight would be against the 2005 Pride Middleweight Grand Prix Champion Mauricio "Shogun" Rua at UFC 97 on April 18 in Montréal, Canada.

On April 18 at UFC 97, Unfortunately for Liddell, Shogun controlled the fight by utilizing leg kicks and fast punches to pick apart the "Iceman" and defeat him by TKO due to punches late in the first round. After the fight, White declared that Liddell is retired from fighting. White said, "I care about him. I care about his health, and it's over, man. It's over." White went further, saying, "At the end of the day, I care about these guys. I don't want to see anybody stick around too long. You're never going to see Chuck Liddell on the canvas again." In May however, Liddell's trainer, John Hackleman, claimed 'with confidence' that Liddell isn't done yet and that he's "definitely on top of the food chain." Liddell has "more than one fight left in him." In an interview afterward, White went on to rhetorically ask "can I tell him not to fight? Absolutely not. If he still wants to fight, he can fight. I'm not saying, 'It will never happen. It will never happen.' But he made a deal with me [not to fight]."

Hall of Fame and talks of retirement

On July 10, 2009, at the UFC 100 Fan Expo in Las Vegas, Nevada, Liddell was inducted into the UFC Hall of Fame.

After UFC 101 in August, Dana White stated that "I don't want him to (fight). He wants to, so we'll see what happens." Two days afterward, Liddell went on record to say that he was undecided on the matter and that "it's hard for an athlete to quit what he's done his whole life." Liddell went on to say that he would be "making that decision in the gym, not in the ring" after sparring sessions.

Liddell vs. Franklin

It was later announced that Liddell would be coaching against fierce rival Tito Ortiz on the 11th season of The Ultimate Fighter, with the two of them fighting each other on June 12, 2010, at UFC 115. However, in March, it was rumored that Ortiz was pulling out for as yet unknown reasons and Ortiz would be replaced by former UFC middleweight champion Rich Franklin. This was then denied by UFC president Dana White.

On April 7, 2010, White confirmed that Liddell vs. Ortiz 3 would be the main event for the card; however, on April 12, 2010, the main event was changed to Liddell vs. Rich Franklin.

On June 12, 2010, Liddell faced Franklin at UFC 115 in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada Liddell came out and looked the best he had since his prime years, landing brutal body kicks and a takedown. Liddell landed a head kick and had Franklin staggered and in all kinds of trouble until Rich Franklin connected with a counter right hook knocking Liddell out uncouncious in the first round with five seconds remaining until the end of the round, ending his legendary mixed martial arts career. Earlier in the fight Franklin had broken his arm blocking a body kick from Liddell. Only a few hours after the match, UFC President Dana White declared that he guarantees Chuck Liddell will not fight in the UFC ever again.

UFC Retirement

Chuck stated that he had made the decision to retire after losing three consecutive fights by knockout, despite his belief that he could continue to fight. With the opinions and considerations of his family and friends in mind, he decided to end his fighting career on December 29, 2010. At the UFC 125 press conference, Liddell announced his retirement and stated he would be taking the position of Vice President of Business Development within the UFC. Liddell was visibly emotional at the announcement, acknowledging his retirement and an end to his fighting with words of farewell: "Most of all I want to thank my fans and my family. I love this sport and I'm excited to go to this new stage in my life and keep promoting the best sport in the world, the sport I love... now that I'm retired."

Personal life

Liddell is associated with John Hackleman and The Pit fight team and earned a purple belt in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu. Liddell has a brother, Sean, who also competes in MMA, fighting last in the WEC. He also has a brother named Dan and a sister named Laura.

Liddell continues to train in San Luis Obispo, California, where he attended college. He has two children, a daughter named Trista, with female MMA fighter Casey Noland, and son Cade.

Chuck once dated the female host of the first season of The Ultimate Fighter, Willa Ford.

Liddell is no longer engaged to his longtime girlfriend Erin Wilson.

He is a former part owner of two bars in Lincoln, Nebraska, Dillinger's and NZone. He also owns a store called "Ultimate Iceman", a memorabilia store in San Luis Obispo.

Liddell endorsed John McCain in the 2008 United States presidential election.

Liddell proposed to his girlfriend Heidi Northcott on November 4, 2010. The couple had a first child together, a daughter, in 2011.

Print media

On May 9, 2007, Liddell became the first UFC fighter to be on the cover of ESPN The Magazine. Liddell also released his autobiography, Iceman: My Fighting Life, on January 29, 2008.

Acting career

Liddell has also made several film and television appearances. He appeared as himself in the movie Bachelor Party Vegas, He appeared as "Graft" in the pilot episode of the TV series Blade: The Series, had a guest cameo in the first season of Inked on A&E, and made a brief appearance in the 1981 film The Postman Always Rings Twice with Jack Nicholson. The character of 'Mad Dog' Grimes in the 2011 film Warrior is sometimes mistaken to have been played by Chuck Liddell due to the similar mohawk style haircut, but is in fact played by Erik Apple.

|- | Title | Character | Year |- | Hawaii Five-0 | Himself | 2011 |- | Blue Mountain State | Himself | 2011 |- | Passion Play (film) | Thug of Happy Shannon the Gangster | 2010 |- | The Ballad of G.I. Joe | Gung-Ho | 2009 |- | Drillbit Taylor | Himself | 2008 |- | MTV Series " Punk'd | Himself | 2007 |- | HBO Series " Entourage | Himself | 2007 |- | The Death and Life of Bobby Z | Mad Dog | 2007 |- | Blade: The Series | Graft | 2007 |- | Bachelor Party Vegas | The Iceman | 2006 |- | Cradle 2 the Grave | Ultimate Fighter | 2003 |- | How High | Tough Guy | 2001

Good Morning Texas interview

In March 2007, shortly before UFC 68, he appeared on Good Morning Texas (Texan version of Good Morning America) for an interview, and to promote the film 300, but appeared to be very drowsy and fell asleep in mid-interview. The Interview ended when Liddell asked the host who he would like to fight. UFC President Dana White, along with Liddell's head coach Scott VanGilder, explained that Liddell had pneumonia and had taken a large dose of sedatives the night before the interview. This is just one explanation offered by Dana White. In another interview when Dana White was asked about Liddell's behaviour on Good Morning Texas, he stated that Liddell had been out drinking the night before and had taken a sleeping pill when he got back to his accommodation so he would be ready for the interview the next morning.

He was named the "Most Dangerous Man" at the Spike TV Guys' Choice Awards on June 13, 2007.


Liddell has served briefly as a spokesperson on behalf of Monitronics, a security system company.

He is currently sponsored by Iceman Fight Gear- a brand designed with his input.

Championships and awards

Mixed martial arts

  • Ultimate Fighting Championship
    • UFC Hall of Fame
    • UFC Light Heavyweight Championship (One time)
    • Four successful title defenses
    • Tied (Frank Shamrock and Jon Jones) for second most title defenses in the Light Heavyweight division (4)
    • Fight of the Night (Two times)
    • Knockout of the Night (One time)
    • Most knockouts in the Light Heavyweight division (10)
    • Second most knockouts in UFC history (10)
    • Two separate seven-fight win streaks in the UFC
    • Most wins in the Light Heavyweight division (16)
    • Tied (Randy Couture; Anderson Silva) for third most wins in UFC history (16)
  • Pride Fighting Championships
    • Pride 2003 Middleweight Grand Prix Semifinalist
  • Sherdog
    • 2006 Fighter of the Year
  • Black Belt Magazine
    • 2001 NHB Co-Competitor of the Year along with Tito Ortiz
  • World MMA Awards
    • 2007 Fight of the Year vs. Wanderlei Silva on December 29, 2007
  • Spike TV Guys' Choice Awards
    • 2007 Most Dangerous Man.


  • International Kickboxing Federation
    • IKF Amateur International Rules U.S. Super Heavyweight Championship (One time)
    • Chuck "The Iceman" Liddell had an Amateur Kickboxing record of 20-2 with 16 wins coming by KO/TKO. Liddell won the International Kickboxing Federation IKF Amateur International Rules United States Super Heavyweight Title on October 17, 1996 in Bakersfield, California, USA when he defeated Scott Harmon by unanimous decision (49-45, 48-46 & 49-46).
    • Liddell lost the title in a rematch to Scott Harmon on January, 25th, 1997 in Bakersfield, CA, USA at the end of the second round when Harmon split open Liddell's chin with a hatchet kick. Liddell's trainer decided to stop the bout when he discovered in addition that Liddell also injured his shin badly.
  • World Kickboxing and Karate Association
    • WKA Amateur International Rules U.S. Heavyweight Championship (One time)
  • United States Muay Thai Association
    • USMTA Amateur Muay Thai North American Heavyweight Championship (One time)

Mixed martial arts record

|- | Loss |align=center| 21"8 | Rich Franklin |KO (punch) |UFC 115 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 4:55 |Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada | |- | Loss |align=center| 21"7 | Maurício Rua |TKO (punches) |UFC 97 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 4:28 |Montreal, Quebec, Canada | |- | Loss |align=center| 21"6 | Rashad Evans |KO (punch) |UFC 88 | |align=center| 2 |align=center| 1:51 |Atlanta, Georgia, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 21"5 | Wanderlei Silva |Decision (unanimous) |UFC 79 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 5:00 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Loss |align=center| 20"5 | Keith Jardine |Decision (split) |UFC 76 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 5:00 |Anaheim, California, United States | |- | Loss |align=center| 20"4 | Quinton Jackson |TKO (punches) |UFC 71 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 1:53 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 20"3 | Tito Ortiz |TKO (punches) |UFC 66 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 3:59 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 19"3 | Renato Sobral |TKO (punches) |UFC 62 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 1:35 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 18"3 | Randy Couture |KO (punches) |UFC 57 | |align=center| 2 |align=center| 1:28 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 17"3 | Jeremy Horn |TKO (punches) |UFC 54 | |align=center| 4 |align=center| 2:46 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 16"3 | Randy Couture |KO (punches) |UFC 52 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 2:06 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 15"3 | Vernon White |KO (punch) |UFC 49 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 4:05 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 14"3 | Tito Ortiz |KO (punches) |UFC 47 | |align=center| 2 |align=center| 0:38 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Loss |align=center| 13"3 | Quinton Jackson |TKO (corner stoppage) |Pride Final Conflict 2003 | |align=center| 2 |align=center| 3:10 |Tokyo, Japan | |- | Win |align=center| 13"2 | Alistair Overeem |KO (punches) |Pride Total Elimination 2003 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 3:09 |Saitama, Saitama, Japan | |- | Loss |align=center| 12"2 | Randy Couture |TKO (punches) |UFC 43 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 2:39 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 12"1 | Renato Sobral |KO (head kick and punches) |UFC 40 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 2:55 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 11"1 | Vitor Belfort |Decision (unanimous) |UFC 37.5 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 5:00 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 10"1 | Amar Suloev |Decision (unanimous) |UFC 35 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 5:00 |Uncasville, Connecticut, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 9"1 | Murilo Bustamante |Decision (unanimous) |UFC 33 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 5:00 |Las Vegas, Nevada, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 8"1 | Guy Mezger |KO (punch) |Pride 14 | |align=center| 2 |align=center| 0:21 |Kanagawa, Japan | |- | Win |align=center| 7"1 | Kevin Randleman |KO (punches) |UFC 31 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 1:18 |Atlantic City, New Jersey, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 6"1 | Jeff Monson |Decision (unanimous) |UFC 29 | |align=center| 3 |align=center| 5:00 |Tokyo, Japan | |- | Win |align=center| 5"1 | Steve Heath |KO (head kick) |IFCWC 9 | |align=center| 2 |align=center| 5:39 |Friant, California, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 4"1 | Paul Jones |TKO (cut) |UFC 22 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 3:53 |Lake Charles, Louisiana, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 3"1 | Kenneth Williams |Submission (standing rear-naked choke) |NG 11 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 3:35 |Los Angeles, California, United States | |- | Loss |align=center| 2"1 | Jeremy Horn |Technical Submission (arm-triangle choke) |UFC 19 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 12:00 |Bay St. Louis, Mississippi, United States | |- | Win |align=center| 2"0 | José Landi-Jons |Decision (unanimous) |IVTC 6 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 30:00 |Sao Paulo, Brazil | |- | Win |align=center| 1"0 | Noe Hernandez |Decision (unanimous) |UFC 17 | |align=center| 1 |align=center| 12:00 |Mobile, Alabama, United States |


  • (2008) Iceman: My Fighting Life. Dutton Adult. ISBN 978-0-525-95056-1.

This biography article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Chuck Liddell". Reality TV World is not responsible for any errors or omissions this article may contain.

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