Georges St-Pierre

Georges St-Pierre

Georges St-Pierre
St-Pierre in February 2009
Born (1981-05-19) May 19, 1981
Saint-Isidore, Québec, Canada
Other names GSP, Rush
Residence Montréal, Québec
Nationality Canadian
Height 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)[1]
Weight 195 lb (88 kg; 13 st 13 lb)
Division Welterweight
Reach 76 in (193 cm)
Style Kyokushin, Brazilian jiu-jitsu, Wrestling, Boxing, Muay Thai
Fighting out of Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Team Jackson's MMA
Tristar Gym
Grudge Training Center
Renzo Gracie Academy[2]
Trainer Head Trainer: Firas Zahabi[3]
Strategy: Greg Jackson[3]
Boxing: Howard Grant/Freddie Roach[3]
Muay Thai: Phil Nurse[4]
Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu: John Danaher, Bruno Fernandes Renzo Gracie[5]
Strength: Pierre Roy[3]
Gymnastics: Patrick Beauchamp[3]
Rank 3rd dan black belt in Kyokushin kaikan
1st-degree Black Belt in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu under Gracie Barra Montreal
Black belt in Gaidojutsu
Black belt in Shidōkan
Years active 2002–2013 (MMA)
Mixed martial arts record
Total 27
Wins 25
By knockout 8
By submission 5
By decision 12
Losses 2
By knockout 1
By submission 1
Mixed martial arts record from Sherdog
Official UFC Fighter Profile

Georges St-Pierre (French pronunciation: ​; born May 19, 1981), often referred to as GSP, is a Canadian semi-retired mixed martial artist (MMA) and a former three-time Welterweight Champion of the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) having won the title twice in 2006 and 2008, as well as an Interim title in 2007. Frequently cited as one of the greatest MMA fighters of all time, St-Pierre was ranked as the #1 welterweight in the world for several years by Sherdog[6] and numerous other publications.[7][8][9] In 2008, 2009, and 2010 he was named the Canadian Athlete of the Year by Rogers Sportsnet.[10][11][12] Fight Matrix lists him as the top MMA Welterweight of all time and most accomplished fighter in MMA history.[13][14] On December 13, 2013, St-Pierre vacated the title and decided to take some time off from the sport, though he left the door open for a return.[15]


  • Background 1
    • Club affiliation 1.1
    • Ultimate Fighting Championship 1.2
    • The Ultimate Fighter 1.3
    • Winning and losing the title 1.4
    • Road back to title contention 1.5
    • Defending the title and beyond 1.6
    • Vacating the title and time off from MMA 1.7
  • Championships and achievements 2
    • Kyokushin kaikan 2.1
    • Mixed martial arts 2.2
  • Mixed martial arts record 3
  • Pay-per-view bouts 4
  • Filmography 5
  • See also 6
  • References 7
  • External links 8


Georges St-Pierre, a French-speaking Quebecer, was born on May 19, 1981 in Saint-Isidore, Quebec, to Roland and Pauline St-Pierre.[16] St-Pierre had a difficult childhood, attending a school where others would steal his clothes and money.[17] As a child he played hockey, skated and participated in several sports. He began learning Kyokushin karate at age seven from his father and later from a Kyokushin Karate Master to defend himself against a school bully.[18] He took up wrestling, Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu and boxing after his karate teacher died when he was around 16 years old. Before turning pro as a mixed martial artist, St-Pierre worked as a bouncer at a Montreal night club in the South Shore called Fuzzy Brossard and as a garbageman for six months to pay for his school fees.[19] Turning pro at age of 21 he had a black belt in Kyokushin already.

Club affiliation

St-Pierre has trained with a number of groups in a large variety of gyms throughout his fighting career. Prior to his fight with B.J. Penn at UFC 58, he trained at the Renzo Gracie Jiu-Jitsu Academy in New York City. St-Pierre received his brown belt in BJJ from Renzo Gracie on July 21, 2006.[20] In September 2008, St-Pierre earned his black belt in Brazilian jiu-jitsu under Bruno Fernandes.[21]

St-Pierre began training with Muay Thai under Phil Nurse at the Wat in New York City.[4]

Ultimate Fighting Championship

St-Pierre made his Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) debut at UFC 46, where he defeated highly ranked Karo Parisyan by unanimous decision. His next fight in the UFC was against Jay Hieron at UFC 48. St-Pierre defeated Hieron via technical knockout in only 1:42 of the first round.[22]

Following his second win in the UFC, he faced Matt Hughes at UFC 50 for the vacant UFC Welterweight Championship. Despite a competitive performance against the much more experienced fighter, St-Pierre tapped out to an armbar with only 10 seconds remaining in the first round.[23] The loss was the first of St-Pierre's career and he has since admitted that he was in awe of Hughes going into the title bout.[23]

After his loss to Matt Hughes, St-Pierre rebounded with a win over Dave Strasser at TKO 19 by a first-round kimura submission.[24] He then returned to the UFC to face Jason Miller at UFC 52, defeating Miller by unanimous decision in a bloody battle.[25]

St-Pierre was then matched up against top contender Frank Trigg at UFC 54. St-Pierre controlled the fight and eventually sneaked in a rear naked choke with less than a minute remaining in the first round.[26] He then faced future lightweight champion Sean Sherk at UFC 56. Midway through the second round, St-Pierre became the second fighter to defeat Sherk and the first to finish him.[27] During the post-fight interview, he famously went down on his knees with an impassioned plea to UFC management to give him another title shot.

At UFC 58, St-Pierre defeated former UFC welterweight champion B.J. Penn to become the No. 1 contender for the UFC welterweight title. St-Pierre won the match by split decision and was set for a rematch against then-champion Matt Hughes at UFC 63. St-Pierre was forced to withdraw from the match, however, due to a groin injury and was replaced by the man he defeated in March, B.J. Penn.[28] The UFC announced afterward that St-Pierre would have the opportunity to fight for the title when his condition was fully healed.

The Ultimate Fighter

St-Pierre was seen as a trainer on The Ultimate Fighter 4: The Comeback on Spike TV, which featured fighters who were previously seen in UFC events including Matt Serra, Shonie Carter, Pete Sell, Patrick Côté, and Travis Lutter. St-Pierre was seen vocally supporting fellow Canadian and training partner Patrick Côté during the season's airing.[29]

Winning and losing the title

At UFC 63, St-Pierre made an appearance to support fellow Canadian David "The Crow" Loiseau. At that time he was seen pushing Loiseau to "fight his fight" against Mike Swick. At the same event, after Matt Hughes had defeated B.J. Penn, St-Pierre stepped into the ring to hype up his upcoming title fight against Hughes, stating that he was glad that Hughes won his fight, but that he was "not impressed" by Hughes' performance.[30]

According to both commentator Joe Rogan and Hughes' own autobiography, Hughes was unhappy with St-Pierre's statement. Hughes said that they "had words" off-camera shortly after, at which time St-Pierre apologized, saying he had misunderstood something Hughes had said on the microphone and did not mean to offend him. St-Pierre challenged Matt Hughes again at UFC 65 for the UFC Welterweight Championship. The fight was almost stopped near the end of the first round when St-Pierre sent Hughes to the mat with a superman punch and left hook, but Hughes managed to survive the first round. In the second round, St-Pierre won the fight via technical knockout after a left kick to Hughes' head followed by a barrage of unanswered punches and elbows. After the fight, on January 30, 2007, St-Pierre signed a new six-fight deal with the UFC.[31]

At UFC 69, St-Pierre lost the welterweight title to The Ultimate Fighter 4 winner Matt Serra when Serra forced the referee to step in after a series of unanswered strikes at 3:25 of round one. Matt Serra was an 11–1 underdog going into the bout.[32] St-Pierre has said that he lost the match partially due to a lack of focus because of problems in his personal life, including the death of a close cousin and his father's serious illness,[33] and later parted ways with his manager and most of his entourage. St-Pierre has since gone on to say that he should not have made any excuses and that Serra was simply the better fighter that night.

Road back to title contention

St-Pierre in 2007

On August 25, 2007, at UFC 74, St-Pierre won a unanimous decision over Josh Koscheck (30–27, 29–28, 29–28).[34] He outwrestled Koscheck, who is a four-time Division I NCAA All-American and an NCAA wrestling champion, by scoring takedowns, stopping Koscheck's takedown attempts and maintaining top position throughout most of the fight.[35] Many predicted that Koscheck would outmatch St-Pierre on the ground due to his credentials, but St-Pierre was confident that he was a better wrestler and striker and was more well-versed in submissions than Koscheck.[36]

Before and after the fight, St-Pierre stated his intention to reclaim his lost title, miming the act of placing a championship belt around his waist while still in the octagon. His win over Koscheck had placed him in the No. 1 contender spot for the UFC Welterweight Championship. That fight was to be against the winner of Matt Hughes and Matt Serra. Matt Serra had to pull out of UFC 79 due to a back injury sustained during training,[37] and instead St-Pierre faced Hughes in a rubber match for the interim UFC Welterweight Championship. Hughes was unable to mount any serious offense against St-Pierre, who again showcased his wrestling skills by not only avoiding all of Hughes' takedown attempts, but also taking Hughes down at will.[38] In a reversal of their first fight, St-Pierre attempted a kimura on Hughes' right arm,[39] then switched to a straight armbar with fifteen seconds left in the second round. Hughes fought the extension, but was forced to verbally submit at 4:55 of the second round,[40] making St-Pierre the interim Welterweight Champion.

At UFC 83 on April 19, 2008, St-Pierre fought Matt Serra in a rematch to determine the undisputed UFC welterweight champion. It was the UFC's first event in Canada and was held at the Bell Centre in Montreal, Québec.[41] Instead of starting with strikes, St-Pierre pressed the action early with a takedown and then mixed up his attack, which never allowed Serra the chance to mount a significant offense.[42] In the second round, St-Pierre continued his previous actions and forced Serra into the turtle position and delivered several knees to Serra's midsection.[43] Near the end of round two, the fight was stopped by referee Yves Lavigne with a visibly gassed Serra unable to defend himself from St-Pierre's continuous knee blows or improve his position.

Defending the title and beyond

St-Pierre's first title defense after regaining the belt was against Jon Fitch at UFC 87. Fitch was on a 16-fight winning streak and a victory against St-Pierre would have been Fitch's ninth consecutive UFC win, a new UFC record. St-Pierre defeated Jon Fitch by unanimous decision with scores of 50–43, 50–44, and 50–44,[44] scoring multiple devastating strikes and taking the former Purdue wrestling captain down seemingly at will.

The win over Fitch set up one of the most anticipated rematches in UFC history. BJ Penn entered the octagon after Fitch's loss and challenged St-Pierre to a rematch of their UFC 58 bout from 2006, which had ended in a split-decision victory for St-Pierre. The rematch took place on January 31, 2009, at UFC 94. The first round of the fight was nearly even, with both men exchanging punches and Penn exercising elusive head movement, fast hands, good take-down defense - thwarting all of St-Pierre's take-down attempts. In the ensuing three rounds, however, Penn put forth a lackluster performance. St-Pierre dominated the rest of the bout, scoring the first take-down of the night midway through the second round and from that point on, taking Penn down at will, repeatedly passing his guard, and persistently punishing the Hawaiian with a brutal ground-and-pound attack.[45]

The fight ended after the fourth round when Penn's cornerman, Jason Parillo, requested that the referee stop the fight. Penn failed to attend the post-fight press conference due to hospitalization for injuries. Penn later admitted that he could not recall anything that happened during the 3rd and 4th rounds because "I was probably borderline knocked out or something."[46] During the fight, Penn complained that St-Pierre was too slippery to hold, which led to suspicion about petroleum jelly being illegally applied to St-Pierre's back. The matter was formally investigated by the UFC and Nevada State Athletic Commission upon the request of the Penn camp.[47] Dana White said it was unfortunate GSP's dominant win was overshadowed by the cornerman controversy. "Do I think that he got greased? Yeah, I do," White told The Canadian Press prior to the UFC 95 weigh-in Friday at the Dominion Theatre. "Absolutely, 100 per cent, I think that that guy was rubbing grease on him. Do I think Georges was trying to cheat? Absolutely not at all, but that cornerman was rubbing grease on him; you cannot do that."[48]

Prior to UFC 100, Beau Dure of USA Today stated that St-Pierre was possibly "the best in the world."[49] At the event, St-Pierre defeated No. 1 contender Thiago Alves. Alves showed promise on his feet standing up in the fight, but St-Pierre's wrestling offensive, endurance and ground control proved too much for the challenger and put St-Pierre en route to a unanimous decision victory, despite suffering a pulled groin muscle in the third round. While St-Pierre said in his post fight interview that the injury was sustained in the third round, he later said on his blog that the injury in fact occurred in the fourth round.[50] On July 18, 2009, it was revealed that St-Pierre's groin injury would not require surgery.[51]

St-Pierre successfully defended his welterweight title against Dan Hardy on March 27, 2010, at UFC 111 which took place in Newark, NJ.[52] St-Pierre dominated the fight with his wrestling. He caught Hardy in the first round with an armbar, but Hardy refused to tap and eventually fought out of the hold. In the fourth round St-Pierre caught Hardy in a kimura while in the reverse-mount position, but St-Pierre was again unable to finish Hardy before he was able to escape. St-Pierre went on to win the fight by unanimous decision (50–43, 50–44 and 50–45).[53][54] After the fight, he stated that he was glad to win but was not impressed by his performance, stating that he wanted to finish the fight which fans agreed.[55] St-Pierre received harsh criticism for stalling the fight against Hardy and not being able to finish him.

St-Pierre's next fight was a rematch against Josh Koscheck at UFC 124 where he won by unanimous decision.[56] St-Pierre once again dominated the fight, this time around by use of superior striking and accurate boxing. He landed a total of 55 jabs to Koscheck's head [57] with Joe Rogan stating that it was "the most jabs I've ever seen in an MMA fight." During the first round, Koscheck's right eye became very swollen from one of St-Pierre's jabs and by the end of the fight, due to a broken orbital bone, his right eye was completely swollen shut. St-Pierre stated at the post-fight conference that his plan included catching Koscheck off-guard by striking with him rather than wrestling. Despite the eye injury, St-Pierre was unable to put Koscheck away.

UFC president Dana White stated that Jake Shields would be St-Pierre's next opponent and confirmed that the two would meet in the main event of UFC 129 on April 30, 2011, in Toronto.[58] White suggested that if St-Pierre defeated Shields, it could mark a move to middleweight and a superfight against then UFC Middleweight Champion Anderson Silva.[59] St-Pierre defeated Shields via unanimous decision. When asked about fighting Silva during the post-fight interview, St-Pierre stated that he had no desire to pursue it.

St-Pierre received a 60-day medical suspension following his UFC 129 fight with Shields due to damage to his left eye.[60] Two days after the fight however, Firas Zahabi, St-Pierre's trainer, said that doctors had declared that his eye had not suffered any serious damage and that he would be able to resume training after 10 days.[61]

At the UFC 129 post-fight press conference, UFC President Dana White stated that St-Pierre could next fight Strikeforce Welterweight champion Nick Diaz. "I've got to go talk him about boxing first, and then we'll see what happens there. It's an interesting fight," White said. "I was there live for that last fight and I was blown away by Nick Diaz’s last fight. He looked incredible."[62]

Dana White confirmed via Twitter that St. Pierre's next opponent would be Nick Diaz at UFC 137 at the Mandalay Bay Event Center in Las Vegas, Nevada.[63] However, at the UFC 137 press conference, White announced that Carlos Condit would no longer face B.J. Penn and instead would replace Nick Diaz, who had failed to show up for any event related press appearances. Condit was to face St-Pierre for the UFC Welterweight Title at UFC 137.[64] On October 18, 2011, it was announced that St. Pierre had pulled out of the fight due to a knee injury.[65] After conferring with management and UFC officials, Condit elected not to compete against a replacement fighter at UFC 137, but face St-Pierre in early 2012.[66][67] In a strange turn of events, Nick Diaz fought and defeated B.J. Penn at UFC 137 and UFC officials decided to have St-Pierre return and fight Diaz at UFC 143.[68] According to White, St. Pierre said "He's [Nick Diaz] the most disrespectful human being I've ever met and I'm going to put the worst beating you've ever seen on him in the UFC."[69]

However, on December 7, 2011, it was revealed St-Pierre had sustained a torn right ACL, an injury which would force him to be out for up to ten months, forcing him out of the bout with Diaz. At UFC 143, in a fight for the UFC Interim Welterweight Championship, Diaz lost to Condit.

St-Pierre was set to return and fight Condit for the undisputed championship on November 17, 2012, at UFC 154.[70] On August 28, 2012, St-Pierre posted to his official Facebook page that he had the green light from his medical team to compete once again. He ended his post by announcing that his return would be in UFC 154, in which he was to fight Carlos Condit.

St-Pierre once again successfully defended his welterweight title on November 17, 2012, at UFC 154 against Condit, winning a unanimous decision. Despite being badly hurt in the third round by a headkick, St-Pierre was able take and hold down Condit repeatedly during the bout, while defending multiple submission attempts and deliver multiple strikes from Condit's active guard.[71] Both participants earned Fight of the Night honors for their performance.[72]

Georges St-Pierre defended his title for the 8th time and defeated Nick Diaz at UFC 158 on March 16, 2013, by unanimous decision.[73] In preparation for the bout, GSP retained well-known boxer Lucian Bute as a sparring partner.[74]

St-Pierre faced Johny Hendricks on November 16, 2013, in the main event at UFC 167.[75] St-Pierre won the fight by controversial split decision, a win which UFC president Dana White stated was unwarranted immediately after the fight.[76] St-Pierre later stated that UFC staff attempted to prevent him from going to the conference, suggesting that White wanted him absent so he could claim that he was taken away in an ambulance.[77]

Each of the sixteen MMA journalists' scorecards collected on showed a win for Hendricks.[78] In his postfight interview, St-Pierre said he would step away from fighting 'for a little bit'.[79]

Vacating the title and time off from MMA

On December 13, 2013, St-Pierre officially announced that he vacated the title and needed to take some time off from MMA. He left the door open for a possible return to MMA in the future.[15]

On March 27, 2014, St-Pierre announced via Twitter that he had torn his left ACL while training, further delaying a potential return to fighting.[80] The torn left ACL will require surgery.[81] He was medically cleared to resume training on October 17, 2014, but it remained unclear if he had plans to fight professionally again.[82] In 2015, St-Pierre played a key role in Rory MacDonald's preparation for his rematch with Robbie Lawler at UFC 189.[83]

Championships and achievements

The UFC championship belt which St-Pierre defended nine times
  • MMA Freak
    • MMA Freak Hall of Fame Class of 2013

Mixed martial arts record

Res. Record Opponent Method Event Date Round Time Location Notes
Win 25–2 Johny Hendricks Decision (split) UFC 167 November 16, 2013 5 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship; Fight of the Night.
Win 24–2 Nick Diaz Decision (unanimous) UFC 158 March 16, 2013 5 5:00 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 23–2 Carlos Condit Decision (unanimous) UFC 154 November 17, 2012 5 5:00 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship. Unified UFC Interim Welterweight Championship; Fight of the Night.
Win 22–2 Jake Shields Decision (unanimous) UFC 129 April 30, 2011 5 5:00 Toronto, Ontario, Canada Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 21–2 Josh Koscheck Decision (unanimous) UFC 124 December 11, 2010 5 5:00 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship; Fight of the Night.
Win 20–2 Dan Hardy Decision (unanimous) UFC 111 March 27, 2010 5 5:00 Newark, New Jersey, United States Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 19–2 Thiago Alves Decision (unanimous) UFC 100 July 11, 2009 5 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 18–2 B.J. Penn TKO (corner stoppage) UFC 94 January 31, 2009 4 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 17–2 Jon Fitch Decision (unanimous) UFC 87 August 9, 2008 5 5:00 Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States Defended the UFC Welterweight Championship; Fight of the Night.
Win 16–2 Matt Serra TKO (knees to the body) UFC 83 April 19, 2008 2 4:45 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Won the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 15–2 Matt Hughes Verbal Submission (armbar) UFC 79 December 29, 2007 2 4:54 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States Won the interim UFC Welterweight Championship; Submission of the Night.
Win 14–2 Josh Koscheck Decision (unanimous) UFC 74 August 25, 2007 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Loss 13–2 Matt Serra TKO (punches) UFC 69 April 7, 2007 1 3:25 Houston, Texas, United States Lost the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 13–1 Matt Hughes TKO (head kick and punches) UFC 65: Bad Intentions November 18, 2006 2 1:25 Sacramento, California, United States Won the UFC Welterweight Championship; Knockout of the Night.
Win 12–1 B.J. Penn Decision (split) UFC 58: USA vs. Canada March 4, 2006 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States UFC Welterweight title eliminator.
Win 11–1 Sean Sherk TKO (punches and elbows) UFC 56 November 19, 2005 2 2:53 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 10–1 Frank Trigg Submission (rear-naked choke) UFC 54 August 20, 2005 1 4:09 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 9–1 Jason Miller Decision (unanimous) UFC 52 April 16, 2005 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 8–1 Dave Strasser Submission (kimura) TKO 19: Rage January 29, 2005 1 1:52 Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Loss 7–1 Matt Hughes Submission (armbar) UFC 50 October 22, 2004 1 4:59 Atlantic City, New Jersey, United States For the UFC Welterweight Championship.
Win 7–0 Jay Hieron TKO (punches) UFC 48 June 19, 2004 1 1:42 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 6–0 Karo Parisyan Decision (unanimous) UFC 46 January 31, 2004 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 5–0 Pete Spratt Submission (rear-naked choke) TKO 14: Road Warriors November 29, 2003 1 3:40 Victoriaville, Quebec, Canada
Win 4–0 Thomas Denny TKO (doctor stoppage) UCC 12: Adrenaline January 25, 2003 2 4:45 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Doctor stoppage due to cut.
Win 3–0 Travis Galbraith TKO (elbows) UCC 11: The Next Level October 11, 2002 1 2:03 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Defended the UCC Welterweight Championship.
Win 2–0 Justin Bruckmann Submission (armbar) UCC 10: Battles June 15, 2002 1 3:53 Gatineau, Quebec, Canada Won the UCC Welterweight Championship.
Win 1–0 Ivan Menjivar TKO (punches) UCC 7: Bad Boyz January 25, 2002 1 4:59 Montreal, Quebec, Canada

Pay-per-view bouts

Date Fight Billing Buys
November 16, 2006 Matt Hughes vs. Georges St-Pierre UFC 65 500,000
April 7, 2007 Georges St-Pierre vs. Matt Serra UFC 69 400,000
December 29, 2007 Georges St-Pierre vs. Matt Hughes II UFC 79 650,000
April 19, 2008 Matt Serra vs. Georges St-Pierre II UFC 83 530,000
August 9, 2008 Georges St-Pierre vs. Jon Fitch UFC 83 625,000
December 31, 2009 Georges St-Pierre vs. BJ Penn II UFC 94 920,000
July 11, 2009 Georges St-Pierre vs. Thiago Alves UFC 100 1,600,000
March 27, 2010 Georges St-Pierre vs. Dan Hardy UFC 111 770,000
December 11, 2010 Georges St-Pierre vs. Josh Koscheck II UFC 124 785,000
April 30, 2011 Georges St-Pierre vs. Jake Sheilds UFC 129 800,000
November 27, 2012 Georges St-Pierre vs. Carlos Condit UFC 154 700,000
March 16, 2013 Georges St-Pierre vs. Nick Diaz UFC 158 950,000
November 16, 2013 Georges St-Pierre vs. Johny Hendricks UFC 167 630,000


Year Title Role Notes
2009 Death Warrior Shaman
2009 Never Surrender Georges
2014 Captain America: The Winter Soldier Georges Batroc
2015 Kickboxer: Vengeance Kavi Filming

See also


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  13. ^ Last Updated: 2014-10-02 Computerized All-Time Mixed Martial Arts Rankings, Fight Matrix Retrieved October 12, 2014
  14. ^ Gould, KJ (December 16 2013) Roundtable: Is Georges St. Pierre UFC's greatest fighter of all time if Anderson Silva loses again? "I don't think there is much question that St. Pierre is the most accomplished MMA fighter of all time,", SB Nation ( Retrieved October 12, 2014
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  69. ^ UFC 137 Post-Fight Presser: Full event. Retrieved on 2012-06-21.
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  83. ^ Countdown to UFC 189: Robbie Lawler vs. Rory MacDonald
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External links

  • Official UFC profile
  • Official website
  • Professional MMA record for Georges St-Pierre from Sherdog
Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Matt Hughes
6th UFC Welterweight Champion
November 18, 2006 – April 7, 2007
Succeeded by
Matt Serra
New championship 1st UFC Interim Welterweight Champion
December 29, 2007 – April 19, 2008
Preceded by
Matt Serra
8th UFC Welterweight Champion
April 19, 2008 – December 13, 2013
Vacated UFC Welterweight Championship to take time off from MMA