Clarke will meet Wardley on March 31, Easter Sunday, with the British and Commonwealth titles on the line at the O2 Arena in London.

The pair have traded words over the past month since the bout was announced, with Wardley labelling his opponent as "soft" and is taking the fight "too soon".

Wardley is the more experienced fighter with an impressive 16-fight knockout streak, which has seen him steamroll his way through the domestic division.

Tokyo Olympic bronze medallist Clarke (8-0, six by knockout) is just eight fights into his promising professional career.

Here's everything you need to know ahead of Fabio Wardley vs Frazer Clarke.

When is Fabio Wardley vs Frazer Clarke?

Date: Sunday, March 31.

Time: At 1:00 PM (Pacific)

This heavyweight bout will take place on Sunday, March 31 and will be held at the O2 Arena in London. 

What has been said?


"You can never rob me of everything I've got. Win, lose or draw this fight, what I've got is my own legacy already in my opinion. I'm in a very small circle of people who have achieved certain things in boxing," Clarke told Sky Sports.

"But for him to say that he's going to knock me out...he has his past fights to go on but I don't believe he's fought anyone like me, with the brain, the heart or the desire, who really wants to win. I'm not a show pony. This isn't for show.

"I'm not bothered about the ring walks, I'm not bothered about fight week, I'm not even bothered about the kit. They asked me 'what kit do you want?' and I just said 'chuck me something together, give me a couple of colours and that was it'.

"I don't need a social media crew following me around with pictures and cameras. It might end up getting done but it has nothing to do with me. All I'm focused on is winning and bringing the titles back."


"My record speaks for itself. I'm always looking for the knockout, for an early night. I'm not trying to stay in there too long and take too much damage, so the sooner it gets done, the better for me," Wardley told Sky Sports on Tuesday.

"But that's always the objective. It's to knock my opponent out, make the fight entertaining, and get my hand raised.

"I always visualise, but it's never a one-step plan. You know in boxing it never goes one way. There's a bunch of different ways it can go, and I'm planning for all eventualities.

"I'm looking at it if it goes into the later rounds, if it goes early. If I have to be switched on early or if something goes wrong like I get cut. Things like that.

"You've got to be ready and mentally prepared for all these different avenues, and I believe all of my career fights to date have built me to this moment and put me in a place where I'm comfortable whatever goes on in there."



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