Most intimidating music
No one wanted to face these guys, and for good reason. More Mike Tyson #31 of 2349 on The Best Athletes of All Time #22 of 28 on The Greatest Actor Responses To Sh*tty Interview Questions #5 of 308 on The Best Boxers of All Time #6 of 78 on The Best Heavyweight Boxers of All Time When you're considered the greatest of all time, it usually means you had a certain way of carrying yourself and intimidating other players, and that's exactly what Michael Jordan did.
While he wasn't a big man who banged bodies down low, Jordan was arguably the most competitive athlete ever, pushing both himself and others to get the best out of their abilities - and he nearly always came out on top because of it.
More Michael Jordan #1 of 2349 on The Best Athletes of All Time #1 of 820 on The Top NBA Players Of All Time #7 of 155 on The Best NBA Player Nicknames #82 of 160 on The Greatest Point Guards in NBA History Ray Lewis might just be the best middle linebacker in the history of the NFL - and he used passion, grit, and skill to get there.
Winning two Super Bowls during his career, Lewis made sure opposing players didn't try coming into his area, because he often knocked the snot out of them or made another big play.
With a size 22 shoe supporting his 7'1" frame, there weren't too many players who were able to stop him.
If you’re new to the healing frequencies, using them for the first time can be a little intimidating.
There’s no “right” order to play the Solfeggio frequencies in.
You can start with the beginning, middle, or last frequencies.
Whether it was their fastball, penchant for trash-talk, hard-hitting tackles, or ferocity on the ice, these athletes were truly intimidating, even startling fans and viewers at home with their fire.These are the guys who fight with angry passion and an intimidation factor that just won't quit. With one of the hardest punches on the planet, Tyson feared no one and refused to filter himself at any time, figuring he would use his craziness as an advantage against everyone who dared test him.So, whether it was physical features, mad skills, or a combination of both, here are the toughest athletes in recent sports memory. Afterall, who would want to challenge a dude who once bit an opponent's ear and told another one he would eat his children?How intimidating would it be to go up to bat against a 6'10" pitcher who could throw a baseball 90 miles per hour?Probably pretty scary, but that was exactly what intimidating MLB pitcher Randy Johnson did.