Athletic boxing ceremonies date back generations. In preparation for the competition, the boxer diligently trains to master athletic skills with uncommon strength, speed, and stamina. Striving to win and gain recognition, the boxer applies his survival instincts to demonstrate their unwillingness to surrender. The boxer is a tangible hero typically from the working class, fighting for his town and his country. The general populace can identify with the boxer’s dreams of advancement and the battle often dramatizes the collective desire of all to become bigger, better, and greater. Careers are often short lived and physically damaging as menacing challengers induce in each other a state of unconsciousness. This ofrenda is dedicated to four Mexican boxers who have passed and were committed to win on behalf of their fans, friends and family. Dedicated to four Mexican boxers: Luis “the Kid Azteca” Villanueva (June 21, 1917- March 3, 2002); Juan Bautista Zurita Ferrer (May 12, 1917– March 23, 2000); Salvador “Chava/Sal” Sánchez Narváez (January 26, 1959 - August 12, 1982); and Vicente "El Picosito (The Spicy One)" Garcia (May 30, 1986-October 12, 2006).