The Mad Lies of Hulk Hogan

With a less truthful biography than Kim Jong-il

This week, the world learned of the existence of a Hulk Hogan sex tape, which raises a lot of questions. Will Mean Gene be at bedside, mic in hand, for an incomprehensible, pre-fuck promo? Will a spent Hulkster overcome the penile refractory period by hulking up? And will he finish by dropping the big leg on her tits? For me, I found myself wondering what if, instead, it had been a Brooke Hogan sex tape (answer: my balls would have ended up in a sling), and secondly, what shape would this story take over the years that follow. You see, Hulk Hogan is the king of crazy exaggerations and outright lies. “It was a foursome with three triplets, brother. One of each colour,” he’d say, “and inbetween thrusts, Brutus ‘The Barber’ Beefcake did pull-ups off my 24 inch python.”

In the sleazy, scuzzy sphere of professional wrestling, there’s none more carny than the Hulkster. Old wrestlers come from a world where there’s no such thing as a lie, just a “work,” where the faces and heels would change in separate dressing rooms, and onscreen personas had to be maintained on the street, to keep up the illusion and protect the business. Consequently they live entirely in fantasy kingdoms of their own making, where the truth is whatever version of the facts is coming out of their mouth at that given moment, repainting incidents from the past like dinosaur hunters crushing prehistoric butterflies beneath their heel. Roddy Piper’s autobiography reads like Alice in Wonderland when compared to verifiable history, and Hogan’s is even worse. While we’re going to get into the outright crazy stuff, a lot of it comes across like a cry for help from a man who simply can’t stop making shit up, like claiming to have won his first world title at Wrestlemania I, which is easily disproved by anyone with access to Google. Of all the insane fantasists in pro wrestling, Hogan is the one most tangled in a web of exaggerations and untruths, stumbling from one outright whopper to the next on his frequent media appearances, and like a bigamist who knows it’s a wife’s birthday, but not which one, he just cannot keep all those lies straight.

Old wrestlers are grown-up versions of those kids from junior school who went on holiday to Florida and saw Ghostbusters 3 and 4, and whose dad was in the SAS and let them shoot his government-issue Uzi in the garden at weekends. But when you went over to their house for tea, the jet-bike they kept bragging about was always suspiciously missing because it was “getting repaired.” With that in mind, let’s examine the mad lies of this confused, orange Walter Mitty.

If there’s one thing Hulk Hogan understands, it’s that for true longevity, you need to weave yourself into the fabric of history. For example, Elvis was a huge fan when Hulk was working in Memphis, and would regularly go to see him wrestle. Hogan debuted in ’79, the King died in ’77.

During one interview, he made a point to stamp out all those incorrect stories of him being romantically linked with Dolly Parton. And Pamela Anderson. Oh, and Drew Barrymore and Brooke Shields. Actually, rumour-killing is a great idea. While I’ve got your attention, I just went to put the record straight and say that all that stuff you might have heard about me ruining Jennifer Lawrence with my Pringles-can of a nob is hearsay at best. But back to Hogan, and I genuinely wouldn’t be surprised if the girl in the sex-tape just ‘becomes’ Marilyn Monroe or Megan Fox when the story gets retold on a radio show in a couple of years.

Maybe all these celebrity affairs were at the root of his divorce problems. So heavy weighed the depression of that fallout with his wife, that one night, Hogan was sat on the bed holding a pistol to his head. Just as his finger tightened around the trigger, the phone rang. It was Muhammad Ali’s daughter, inadvertently saving his life. Fate, no? This tall tale is a weird inverse take on another popular Hogan trope; having sat next to Kerry Von Erich on a flight from LA to Japan, talking the whole way there, three days before Kerry killed himself (Neither guy was in Japan that week). Or, how Chris Kanyon would call him up all the time, opening up about how tormented and confused he was about how his sexuality, before he too took his own life. Hogan was also the one to personally tell Bret Hart that his brother Owen had died.

My favourite brush-with-fame fable is the story of Hogan partying in LA after Wrestlemania II. He’s such a wildman that nobody could keep up with him, not even noted partier John Belushi, who was there with the Hulkster that night. Such was Belushi’s struggle to match him drink (and whatever else) for drink, that Hogan kicked him out, which was a little unfair considering that in 1986, when this happened, Belushi had been dead for four years.

Purely through being a big dude who came through that crazy-tough oldschool system, it’s actually true to say that back in the day, Hogan was a guy who could legitimately handle himself. His leg was deliberately snapped during his first training session, and anyone who could survive in the old territory system was probably a bad-arse, but as the years go on, the Hulkster’s been attempting to retroactively paint himself as somewhat of a Count Dante figure.

According to Hogan, at one point there was a proposed PPV match on the table, between him and an in-his-prime Mike Tyson. Unfortunately, this fell apart before the contracts could be signed, because Tyson was terrified that Hogan would shoot on him. (For non-wrestling nerds, shooting is deviating from the script to hurt someone for real). While it’s sad that this dream match never took place, thankfully the charity boxing match between him and George Foreman did, with Hogan describing in his own book how he stood toe-to-toe with the heavyweight champ, before being hit so hard that his legs went numb. When I say “did” I mean there are no records or evidence of this ever having taken place.

Notorious in the early nineties for casually telling the hosts of cosy, British, mid-morning talkshows that it was all fake, the Hulkster was lucky to have his Japanese career to fall back on for tales of it all being totally for reals. His Japanese debut against Riki Choshu turned into a shoot — won by Hogan in 2 minutes, just to prove a point — as did a match against Tatsumi Fujinami, and when the Hulk faced jumbo-jawed champ Antonio Inoki, he beat him so bad that Inoki actually died in the ring. Thankfully, Inoki was revived with CPR, but Hogan couldn’t leave Japan for a while, as the fans and the Japanese mafia wanted him dead. It’s not surprising he couldn’t stop murdering people, as he didn’t even know wrestling was fake until his very first match. He’d been training for real fights, brother.

In recent years, he’s claimed to have taken down and choked out a Hell’s Angel who “gave him a dirty look,” just like he did to Richard Belzer. And then, in something you can actually find if you Google for it, he left a threatening message on the voicemail of a nineteen-year-old musician who’d been hitting on his daughter claiming that he was “messing with Hulkamania,” and that he’d send the Hell’s Angels to break his legs.

Going back to Japan for a second, the pinnacle of Hulk Hogan’s claims at being the World’s Toughest Man are his recent admissions to having fought for real over in Japan for the Pride Fighting Championships. In the seventies. Maybe he was there, a mere couple of decades before Pride (est. 1997) existed, kicking a three-week-old Mirco Cro Cop around the ring, but it actually doesn’t matter, because MMA is all fake anyway. Hogan used to think it was real, until he got chatting with the UFC’s Randy Couture, who smartened him up to how it’s all just pretend.

Let’s start with a quote from a Rolling Stone interview.

“I’d go into the ring with a razor blade in my mouth, cut my head, cut the referee, cut the other wrestler and later on, drink beer all night with it still in my mouth.”

The wrestling business itself is possibly where the lies get the most outrageous. This is the Hulkster’s house, and it was built on the largest back in the world. He claims to have made, and wasted, hundreds of millions of dollars. Ever the innovator, he was the first ever wrestler to have entrance music (he wasn’t), and invented the concept of merchandise (he didn’t). Back in the day, he worked 400 nights a year. Yeah, you ‘eard. 400 nights a year. See, he flew so much, doing one show in NY before flying over to Japan, and then back again, that because of all the time difference, his years were 400 days long. It’s no wonder he sweated so profusely that Vince McMahon had to buy ten replacement WWF championship belts every month, which works out at roughly six hundred belts during his WWF career.

While we’ve established that he’s terrible with dates, his claim on ‘Hogan Knows Best’ that the Undertaker dropped him on his head in 1974 takes some beating. Maybe it happened in Pride, when Taker was nine years old. It’s possible, right?

Hogan also sold out Wembley Stadium at Summerslam 92, despite not actually being there. Incidentally, this is the same show where he looked out into the mass of 83,555 fans for the terminally ill child he’d invited to watch, only to see an empty chair forlornly staring back at him. Later told that the boy had died just before the show (the show Hogan wasn’t at either), he was moved to pen the song ‘Hulkster in Heaven’, donating the proceeds of the album to the child’s family. Although when Jamie Bulger was murdered, Hogan was back on the British talkshow circuit and decided that ‘Hulkster in Heaven’ had been written for him instead.

For all his myriad accomplishments, Hulk Hogan is the greatest nearly-man there ever was. Lars Ulrich wanted him to join Metallica as their new bass player, and at one point he almost joined the Rolling Stones. And then there’s the George Foreman grill. One day, he heard the phone ringing, but didn’t get across the room to pick it up in time. So, rather than going through his agent, or calling back later, the grill people immediately called George Foreman instead, and offered it to him, because that’s how that stuff works I guess.

The reason that mainstream movie success always eluded him is that in his early twenties, Hogan was blackballed from Hollywood after rebuffing the advances of a gay movie producer. Not that his movies weren’t successful, of course, as the likes of Santa with Muscles and Mr. Nanny all made $30-40m (lol no), with each of their scripts being rewritten by him because they weren’t any good. Although due to Writer’s Guild rules, he was robbed of his credits. He turned down the Little John role in Robin Hood: Men in Tights, and the lead in a crime thriller opposite Pamela Anderson, who was to be his love interest, but the biggest should-have goes to Oscar nominated film The Wrestler. Three times, the Hulkster was sent the script by director Darren Aronofsky, begging him to take the role that had been written with him in mind, and three times he said no. Randy the Ram was entirely based on Hogan, as you can tell with his blond hair, usage of the word ‘brother’, and that deleted scene where he rubs suntan lotion right between the cracks of his daughter’s arse.

The famous match between Hogan and Andre the Giant at Wrestlemania III, something already spoken of (and rightly so) in mythic tones, is Hogan’s personal Pinocchio nose, wildly expanding like nocturnal tumescence almost every time he speaks. Andre was famously billed at 520lbs — an iconic stat in itself — but with the telling and retelling of the story, Andre’s size increases almost exponentially. It’s a living example of how historical narrative legends are formed, right before your eyes. First he’s 520lbs, and then 600lbs, then up to 700. Hogan’s accepted lore currently has Andre at half a ton. And he no longer just sloppily slammed him to the mat; he lifted him high over his head, and almost broke the ring in two with the force of hurling him back down to earth.

At one point, a new thing got tossed in about how, during the famous bodyslam, Hulk tore every muscle in his back. This later grew, into a tale of not just tearing his back, but both his biceps, his quadriceps and his lats, and not missing any shows. The most bizarre part of the Andre fables cropped up when Hogan Featured on MTV Cribs, and in his memorabilia room, made one of the most insane statements ever put to film. You have to see it for yourself to appreciate the casual way it’s just thrown out there.

WHAT?! “A couple of days later, he passed on.” No he didn’t! Unless six years is a couple of days. (Or maybe Andre spent those two days flying back and forth to Japan and gained six years) This particular statement fascinates me. Does Hulk Hogan genuinely believe that Andre the Giant died two days after Wrestlemania III? Does he think the slam contributed to Andre’s death? It’s not like isn’t public record, or that Andre wasn’t still on TV almost right up until he died. Hogan himself and Andre worked together one year later at Wrestlemania IV, and unless there was some Weekend at Bernies shit going on, he looked pretty alive to me. What would happen if someone confronted him with evidence of Andre being alive and well way into the nineties? The Hulkster’s reality would probably crack, like that bit in The Matrix when Keanu Reeves wakes up hairless and covered in jizz.

We had to end on Andre, because the Hogan tale that’s my absolute favourite is yet another story about the big man. Stories of Andre are legendary, and they don’t need to be embellished, but I’ll let you decide whether or not this one is true. I myself remain undecided. Once, while on the road, Hogan witnessed Andre the Giant take a poo in a hotel bathtub. He almost completely filled it.

“…all the way to the taps, brother”

Hello. If you dug this, check out my new Patreon, which features a bunch of wrestling stuff, and plenty of Hogan content, like this one about No Holds Barred and Zeus.

Also, there’s an updated version of this post in my book.


Along with the Hogan piece, there’s a super detailed look at Brian Pillman’s Loose Cannon angle, and its place in the confusing world of kayfabe, and a bunch of other stuff that takes on areas of pop culture where the truth is murky, from Count Dante and the Dim Mak to psychic mediums and the legend of Bill Murray (“and no one will ever believe you…“) so check it out.

Smoke & Mirrors and Steven Seagal on ($3.99)

Smoke & Mirrors and Steven Seagal on Amazon UK (£2.99)

Amazon’s FREE Kindle app for Phones, Tablets, Mac and PC.

More wrestling posts:

No Holds Barred, aka The Madness of King Vince

Dissecting Bray Wyatt

WWF Magazine’s Anti-Masturbation PSAs

Always Believe: Warrior, 1959 — 2014

Andre the Giant’s Bra Sunglasses

~ by Stuart on March 9, 2012.

79 Responses to “The Mad Lies of Hulk Hogan”

  1. Surely “some of the most famous boots of all time” is a bigger lie than “then a couple of days later he passed on”. The latter claim is only inaccurate regarding one person.

    I didn’t know that Kanyon had (in a more literal sense) died. I’d missed that one. That’s sad to hear.

    • What are other famous boots? Gary Glitter’s, I guess.

      The tragic manner of Kanyon’s death puts this fib well on the sleazier side. Dead men tell no tales.

      • “What are the other famous boots?”

        The obvious answer would be Bootsy Collins, although I suppose that star-shaped sunglasses would be more of a Randy Savage type o’thing.

      • KISS army boots, those are pretty famous too!

    • Randy Savage, the original Timmy Mallett.

      • It is sometimes beautiful to reflect upon how evolution manifests – Bootsy Collins and Randy Savage pass on their glasses to Timmy Mallet, and he passes on his inflatable hammer to Alistair Overeem,.

        It almost brings a tear to my star-shaped eyes.

    • *like*

  2. Kevin Nash hits Hogan in the back with a chair half way through the video. Then him and Hall start tag-teaming the girl 🙂

  3. its all fake, you queers

  4. Ghostbusters 4 was ace! Though the less said about 3, the better 😦

  5. What a fantastically hilarious article. Bravo, good sir!

  6. Lol! I enjoyed reading it about Hulk Hogan.

  7. Look what I just found:

    Enter Sandy-colouredman

  8. Huh, it ate my link:

    • What really tickles me about that article is the Sun quote, and its classic Sun rewriting/making-up of quotes. “I was big pals with Lars Ulrich,” said the Hulkster. BIG PALS.

  9. Not to derail anything here, but at what point in the Cribs video does Hogan mention WMIII at all? He just says that the boots are famous, and after an obvious edit, he notes that he wrestled Andre in them, and he died two days later. I can’t speak to the truth of whether or not he wrestled Andre just before he died, but as you point out, Hogan and Andre wrestled many times after WMIII – why couldn’t he have been talking about one of those other times?

    • In Hogan’s world, Wrestlemania III is the one and only meeting of the two that matters, and quite possibly, the only one that happened at all. He probably thinks he spent WM 4 partying backstage with Hendrix. Jimmy, not Doc.

  10. […] The Mad Lies of Hulk Hogan « Frantic Planet dot blog. Posted by MikeMadden #hulkhogan Permalink Video : Brock Lesnar Breaking Triple H’s […]

  11. he is also a ‘rep’ for “body by vi” = pyramid scheme = protein shake scam. My sister in law was trying to sell me that crap last weekend and after researching the company found that he was connected to it. he has no shame in his lies.

  12. Samuel Beckett used to drive Andre the giant to school

  13. Don’t forget about the kids who had hoverboards after Back to the Future II

  14. […] They live entirely in fantasy kingdoms of their own making, where the truth is whatever version of the facts is coming out of their mouth at that given […]

  15. I heard Hogan won his first WWF title in a match against Lou Thesz, and he had to win it the hard way after Thesz started shooting on him. Also, Lou Thesz was 9ft tall at the time.

    • Thesz was 9’4. Let’s give The Hulkster his due.

      • The leg drop Hulk dropped to finish the match broke Thesz’ spine in four places and ruptured his kidney. He died in the ring and, unlike Inoki, never recovered.

        By the way, these crude exaggerations are my way of saying thanks for an awesome read. If that wasn’t already apparent.

    • Thanks, brutha

      *cups ear*

  16. I’m calling bollocks on this entire piece. No doubt, Mr. Stuart is an excellent writer, his prose is taught and entertaining but this exposé damages his own credibility more than that of his subject, Hulk Hogan.

    He fails to provide full quotes of Hogan’s claims and mostly fails to cite his sources. One of his only cited sources comes from an edited MTV Cribs clip, which – as someone above explained – are not statements intended to taken as facts of sequential events.

    Hulk Hogan is first and foremost an entertainer. At the height of his fame he was a larger than life figure; it would not be unusual for one in such a role to express themselves in colorful larger-than-life ways.

    Without proper context, it is impossible to know if Hogan was being grandiose or disingenuous.

    Contrast the Hogan pictured here with the Hogan interviewed by Wendy Williams. That Hogan was subdued and down-to-earth and articulate. Who should we believe?

    Is Hulk Hogan guilty of shameless self-promotion? Of course he had to be. However – judging by the way Stuart rushed to edit this page after it went viral – being a shameless self-promoter is no vice.


      The Hogan of comfortable, mainstream chatshows usually doesn’t have time to drop any crazier lie-bombs than “Andre weighed more than the moon, MAN,” so the real wacky stuff tends to come from radio shows like Stern, Bubba the Love Sponge, or his own show on Sirius; or print interviews with ‘grown up’ magazines like Rolling Stone. Some of this stuff came from *his own autobiography*, including the utterly batshit imaginary George Foreman fight, and it’s all been documented by WON, at the very least. Anyway, who cares. I’m not exactly setting my stall out as the new Woodward and Bernstein.

      I’ve no problem with his lies; I think it’s hilarious, but I’m fascinated with that oldschool way of thinking where these guys literally have zero idea what’s true and what isn’t. Hogan is the ultimate carny, and that’s why we love him.

      As for self promotion – of course. This thing was pulling in 20,000 reads a day at its peak, and being that I basically live in a ditch and eat old wallpaper, a few days in I figured I should probably try and take advantage of that. If anything, I should have actually rushed to edit it, and rode that wave to RICHES.

      • This is an internet piece though, is it not? Certainly in writing this piece you took notes on your sources and timestamps of lines pulled for it. Why can’t we see any of the sources of all of these ludicrous assertions by Hogan to validate your article? It should be pretty easy to include the whole list and what each reference contributed to the piece, but even half would lend some credibility. However I see levelheaded people saying your link between the boots segment and WMIII seems nonexistent, and I have not a single other document existing in some form online or in print that I can point to and say that on this page, or in this video, I can corroborate words you put in Hogan’s mouth verbatim. Be glad places like this exist for you to write without scrutiny or an audience keen on fact, because no editor of any newspaper or book press would accept writing without proper attribution. Until it’s produced, I don’t believe one whit of these lines and have to assume your relationship with pro wrestling still maintains a little too much personal investment that has flavored this critique.

    • Gnome, Hulk Hogan manipulated Eric Bischoff and Ted Turner to always put him on focus and pay him a ridiculous contract while cutting actual talented guys from the roster. He played political games backstage, threw hissy fits when he didn’t get his way and actually damaged several wrestler’s careers because they wanted a share of his ‘spot’.

      Care for some examples? Vader, Dean Malenko, Eddie Guerrero, Raven, a bunch of Mexican wrestlers including Juventud Guerrera and Rey Mysterio, Sting, Bret Hart (no, Hulk Hogan wasn’t the first person to tell Bret that Owen had died, and if he was Bret wouldn’t have believed him), Goldberg (although that was a combined little political play with Kevin Nash) and even Ric Flair are some of the guys who had their careers damaged by Hogan’s pathetic display in WCW.

      He also did the same with Vince McMahon, that’s not a ‘larger-than-life’ character; that’s a scumbag tactic. His egotism ruined an entire company.

  17. Iron Sheik loves Hogan

  18. This is the most incredibly written piece of crap I have ever read. Why do ‘writers’ take the time to gather resources for writing pieces on Hogan then they don’t site there resources specifically. Shame on you!
    Say your prayers, eat your vitamins, and go back to school, BROTHER!!!

    • If I *cited* all the sources properly, you’d have had to scroll 500 miles to get to the comment section.

    • Methinks the Hogan fan doth protest too much.

      Buddy, your hero is a liar, and partly destroyed WCW with his egotism. Shove that up your Hulkamania.

  19. Reblogged this on 4 HOOPS HEADS and commented:
    The best blog post ever

  20. Dang. You come back to a blog post after three months and find that people expect sources to be cited regarding things to do with Hulk Hogan.

    I can honestly say that this was a turn of events I didn’t expect.

  21. […] you are or ever were a professional wrestling fan, this will be the best thing you read today. Make sure to click the video link in the last paragraph, I won’t ruin it for you, but […]

  22. I didn’t watch the whole video, just the clip starting at the point linked, but it didn’t seem like he definitely said that Andre passed on a couple days after their Wrestlemania 3 match. He just says he wrestled Andre and a couple days later he passed on. Maybe he’s thinking of a later match (and might be exaggerating with “a couple days later”.

    • It’s more or less implied by them being “the most famous boots in the world,” but yeah, maybe. Either way, it’s a nutty thing to say, as they hadn’t wrestled each other for years before Andre died.

      • Andre was in no shape to wrestle anywhere near the end – it could be legitimately stated he was in no shape to wrestle at Wrestemania III, even, if you hear some stories – and it was a Hogan-esque exaggeration, as you pointed out.

        That said, Richard Belzer had it comin’. 😉

        Excellent read, Stu.

  23. Andre the Giant spent the last two years of his career appearing sporadically for with All Japan Pro Wrestling. Hogan was associated with New Japan, All Japan’s primary rival. In any event, Andre died almost two months after his final match, in which he teamed with Giant Baba and Rusher Kimura against Haruka Eigen, Motoshi Okuma, and Masa Fuchi.

    And don’t forget Boots Randolph, who bequeathed the world his version of “Yakety Sax” (better known as Benny Hill’s running around fast music).

  24. The man has probably had 200 concussions. Hes lucky he still knows his own name. Give him a break on fucking dates

    • Mick Foley suffered 8 ‘confirmed’ concussions, over 300 stitches and a laundry list of injuries. He managed to write two autobiographical books that were startling in their accuracy. Hulk Hogan never took as many shots to the head or took as many risks during his career.

      Not a valid excuse mate.

  25. I think that Hulk Hogan was probably forced to lie so many times, thousands, and remember so many different story lines that he forgot what reality even is. Add to that mix, a few head injuries, and an ego that was fed by millions of us, it’s no wonder he turned out this way. Now, he’s just a sad old man, who is going to ultimately be forgotten. Thanks for an interesting read, I found a link through Grantland! The only thing about Hogan that I found really distasteful was that voice mail tape with his evil son, trying to profit from something completely indefensible, that and him rubbing that lotion on his daughter’s ass. His daughter is HOT, yeah Hulk I said it, i’d sleep with her. So, “What you going to do, after I get your daughter pregnant and all our little Hulk a Maniacs start calling you, grand-dad?”

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  30. […] If you don't follow pro wrestling, you still know the name Hulk Hogan. The dude is arguably the most famous wrestler ever (although lately, The Rock can really take claim to that title). If you do happen to follow the inner workings of pro wrestling, you know that Hulk Hogan is the biggest liar in the history of the profession, constantly exaggerating his feats (here's a nice article on the matter). […]

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  35. […] Hogan, that font of credibility, revealed to The Canadian Press that “hot, young” writers are working on a script about […]

  36. […] * The Mad Lies of Hulk Hogan […]

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  39. […] famously, there’s The Mad Lies of Hulk Hogan; a post which went viral and lead to me being blocked on Twitter by my own childhood hero. He […]

  40. […] the public eye, and both are compulsive liars to the bone — the kind of liars who deliver their easily disproved whoppers with a flourish of […]

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