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It’s been a rough couple of weeks for The Miz. He’s not on the WrestleMania magazine cover even though he’s approaching the record of longest cumulative reign as Intercontinental Champion. He has to defend his title in a Triple Threat against both Finn Bálor and Seth Rollins at WrestleMania, where he doesn’t have to be pinned or submitted to be dethroned. And now, he and The Miztourage have taken a loss to Bálor and his good brothers Luke Gallows & Karl Anderson in a Six-Man Tag Team Match.

About the only thing he could boast at the end of the night was that he and The Miztourage put a solid hurting on Bálor, isolating him from the rest of The Bálor Club — the OGBC, if you will — making The Extraordinary Man look distressingly human. Karl Anderson turned the tide, and Finn re-entered the fray when the time was right. Again, The Miztourage paid dividends by softening him up for The Miz, but The A-Lister’s understudies ended up being his downfall, as Finn launched Miz into an apron-perched Curtis Axel and rolled him up for three.

The Miztourage retaliated with a post-match beatdown and got the upper hand on the entire Bálor Club, but Rollins, who had been scouting from commentary, dispatched all three when they went to drop Finn. Miz perhaps can bend the opposition to his will with two friends on his side. At WrestleMania, however, he’ll be in the ring with two enemies and no help in sight.

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Technically, The Miz faces a disadvantage when he defends his Intercontinental Title against Seth Rollins and Finn Bálor under Triple Threat rules at WrestleMania. However, credit where credit is due: The A-Lister has played the situation perfectly thus far. Rather than target or try to form an alliance with one of his opponents, Miz has instead stoked the lingering animosity between The Kingslayer and The Extraordinary Man – so much that even a joint “Miz TV” interview turned into a brawl that ended with Rollins decking Bálor to the mat.

The mounting tensions also led to a match later in the night between The Awesome One’s two challengers, a hard-hitting game of one-upsmanship that saw Rollins fight with a little extra fire given that Miz made a point of bringing up his Universal Title loss to Bálor back at SummerSlam 2016. The two former champions went kick-for-kick as the match went on, but Bálor went scientific for the deciding maneuver, trapping The Kingslayer in a small package while he was halfway through the superplex-Falcon Arrow combo.

The sudden loss left Rollins visibly frustrated as he left the ring, and seemed to confirm that all this drama forecasts the best possible outcome for Miz: Rollins is shaken, both challengers are a little worse for wear physically, and with their eyes on each other instead of the title, the champion could have his opponents right where he wants them.

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There are always upsets during awards season, but the third Mizzie Awards ended in a very different kind of upset for The Miz when Seth Rollins and Finn Bálor crashed The A-Lister’s snarky ceremony and defeated him in a Handicap Match that pitted the two former titleholders against Miz and his Miztourage.

Miz seemed to think he was in for an easy night with his 3-on-2 advantage, but if anything was enough to get Rollins & Finn on the same page after their weeks of one-upsmanship, it was The Miz. The A-Lister had plenty of unfiltered fighting words for his opponents before the bell, mocking Seth’s impressive-if-fruitless performance from two weeks ago and Bálor’s failure to win back the Universal Title, and the impromptu team responded in kind.

Of course, their win wasn’t seamless — Bálor tagged himself in right as Rollins was getting ready to roll, and Rollins reciprocated when Finn set Miz up for the Coup de Grâce — but it was enough. Rollins stole Bálor’s pin over The Miz to hand them the victory, after which Raw General Manager Kurt Angle emerged to inform The Miz he had decided on The A-Lister’s WrestleMania match after all: A Triple Threat Match against Rollins and Bálor for the Intercontinental Championship.

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If there’s one silver lining for Seth Rollins after he lost in the Men’s Elimination Chamber, it’s that his marathon-man performance in both the structure and its preceding Gauntlet Match have reignited his fire to once again become “The Man.” For The Miz, who believes the Intercontinental Title makes him a perennial main-eventer, that might be a bit of a problem.

True, Miz is a budding reality star who is only 62-days away from the longest cumulative run as Intercontinental Champion. But as furious as he was over his perceived disrespect, it wasn’t enough to carry him past the previously-unannounced opponent of Rollins in a match that “might” (per Kurt Angle) indicate who Miz faces at WrestleMania.

If it does end up being Rollins, The A-Lister “might” have his work cut out for him. Even though Miz used The Miztourage to his advantage and revved up gradually into a full-court press against The Architect, Rollins laid out Miz and his crew with a suicide dive before dispatching The Awesome One with the Revolution Knee and a Frog Splash that carried him almost completely across the ring.

It was the latest in a series of marquee moments for Rollins; unfortunately, this one didn’t last long, as The Kingslayer’s celebration was interrupted within seconds by another Superstar with the spotlight on his mind: Finn Bálor

Watching backstage, Rollins was less than impressed with Bálor piling on his win, but he had an idea of how he would rebound from his own Elimination Chamber loss and get to WrestleMania: A formal challenge to The Miz for the Intercontinental Title. In the words of Angle, he “might” have a case. But then again, so might Finn.

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LAS VEGAS — Most Superstars don’t survive their first trip to Suplex City. Roman Reigns just booked himself a return visit.

The Big Dog prevailed in the first-ever Seven-Man Elimination Chamber Match to punch his ticket to his first one-on-one showdown with Brock Lesnar since his ill-fated WWE Title Match at WrestleMania 31, though this time he’ll challenge for the Universal Championship at The Showcase of the Immortals. Reigns’ carried him past the cream of Raw’s crop. Each of the seven competitors in the historic Men’s Elimination Chamber Match had all the motivation in the world to carry them to WrestleMania, but The Big Dog wanted it just that much more.

The Miz, looking to bring the Intercontinental Championship to the main event of The Show of Shows, entered the Chamber as one of the first entrants due to a loss to John Cena. Despite the handicap, the Intercontinental Champion proved to be the canniest competitor of the bunch. From trying to Too-Sweet Finn Bálor into an alliance (not being one of “The Bbbbbbboys,” he was swiftly denied) to picking whatever bones he could, Miz seemed as though he would manage to outwit his way into The Show of Shows — until he was eliminated first by Braun Strowman via a Running Powerslam.

Elias, who won the right to enter the Chamber last, was buzzed in moments after Miz was tossed and quickly locked himself back into his pod, refusing to emerge until the field had seemingly taken itself out. Looking to drift his way to the biggest performance of his life, Elias sprinted in when his opponents were all depleted and blatantly tried to take advantage of whoever was most vulnerable. It seemed like he, too, might steal one — until he was eliminated second by Braun Strowman.

John Cena, the lion in winter whose uncertain path to WrestleMania had clouded his mind with a must-win mentality, made a point of seeking out Seth Rollins (more on him in a second) and threw himself headlong into the fray. However, he was never quite in the thick of it, and he was eliminated third by Strowman. (In a post-Chamber interview on Raw Talk, he hinted at a “plan” to get to The Show of Shows that involved him crossing some unspoken locker-room lines, though he did not elaborate.)

Bálor, fighting with all his heart to win back the title that he never lost, started the match with Miz and Rollins and ended up stepping directly to Strowman as the field began to thin. Unfortunately, the continuing presence of Reigns and Rollins kept forcing The Extraordinary Man to stop his onslaught short, and one particular digression — a Coup de Grâce to Reigns — left him open to the fourth elimination of the match, once again by Strowman.

Rollins, coming off a record-setting performance on Raw that made him the overwhelming sentimental favorite in the Chamber, truly backed up his desire to become “The Man” again, partially by displaying the ruthlessness that got him there in the first place. Rollins formed a tentative alliance with Reigns that he dissolved the second he got the chance, booting The Big Dog in the face and stepping to Strowman, once again, by himself, though he was the fifth man eliminated by Strowman, yet again by way of Running Powerslam.

As for Strowman, he was the unquestioned MVP of the match as far as eliminations were concerned. Every ousting besides his own was achieved by These Hands, and despite having suffered an array of finishing maneuvers from everybody else in the match, The Monster Among Men seemingly had Reigns right where he wanted him. The exhausted Big Dog ended up using Strowman’s own aggression against him, olé’ing The Gift of Destruction through one of the pods and administering a rapid combination of three Superman Punches and two titanic Spears to finally put down The Monster Among Men.

Unfortunately for Reigns, Braun didn’t stay down. The Big Dog couldn’t even enjoy his victory before Strowman roared back to life, flattening Reigns with a pair of Running Powerslams and a trip through the pod. The attack caused Reigns to be carried backstage, but he had recovered by the time Raw Talk came around to promise closure and redemption come WrestleMania. It’s far from an empty boast: Given Reigns’ skill and how close he came the first time, we know he has the ability to beat Brock Lesnar. The only question that remains is whether he will.

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