The Undertaker: "Here's my biggest career regret"

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The Undertaker: "Here's my biggest career regret"

The Undertaker was the only wrestler who managed to practically cover all eras of pro-wrestling, from the Golden Era to the present day, passing through the Attitude Era, the PG Era and all those in between, managing always modifying his character, based on the context in which he was inserted.

After three decades of intense work in the McMahon rings, The Undertaker has finally decided to retire, leaving the wrestling fought, but always remaining faithful to his greatest love in life: discipline. Over the course of his career, the Deadman has managed to step into the ring with virtually anyone from Triple H to Hulk Hogan, via The Rock and Stone Cold Steve Austin and all the way up to CM Punk and John Cena, with the only major athlete being who was never lucky enough to fight in the ring, who is the late Andrè The Giant.

In his latest interview with Ariel Helwani's microphones, the Deadman wanted to talk about this great regret of his life, also describing well the relationship between the two.

The Underrtaker and the match never had with Andrè The Giant

In his long interview with the well-known journalist, The Undertaker thus wanted to talk about the challenge he never had with the giant Andrè: "Oh my God, it's him.

You must know, Andrè didn't like big boys, but for many reasons, he loved me. When I arrived, he was at the end of his career and only worked a few times, his knees and back were in really bad shape. But he had always had this idea, so once I walked into the locker room and said 'Hey Boss, how are you today?' and he said 'oh well boy, one day, you and I are gonna make a lot of money' And I said 'Really Boss? and he was Sure, I've got a good idea.

So I said oh, well, let me hear it then. No, no, no, he was very old school about this stuff and he would never say it. I never got to work with him. This is my biggest regret. I would have loved to be in the ring with Andrè.

Yeah, I remember meeting him as a kid in Houston, when Paul Bosch went to the Sam Houston Coliseum there in Houston and I don't know, I might have been 12. You know, shaking his hand, well, I couldn't believe his hand was so big and then, you know, all those years after being in the same locker room with him. It was really good. It was really surreal."