Simon 'The One' Marcus
Current Rank
#2 Middleweight
185 CM / 6'0"
83.2 KG / 183 LBS
Social Media

Fighter Stats

Glory Record 6-3-1 (1 KO) Wins-Losses-Draws (KOs)
Average Fight Time 10:53 Fight Duration
Knockdown Ratio 4:6 Knockdowns Landed : Knockdowns Absorbed
SLpM 7.51 Strikes Landed per Minute
SApM 7.42 Strikes Absorbed per Minute
Striking Differential 0.09 Difference between SLpM and SApM
Striking Accuracy 44.68% Proportion of Strikes Landed

Fighter Media

Fighter Record

Result Opponent Event Method Watch
Loss Alex Pereira Glory 46: Guangzhou
Oct 14 2017
Decision - Unanimous Icon fighter video play
Win Jason Wilnis Glory 40: Copenhagen
Apr 29 2017
Decision - Split Icon fighter video play
Win Dustin Jacoby Glory 34: Denver
Oct 21 2016
TKO - Doctor's Stoppage Icon fighter video play
Loss Jason Wilnis Glory 33: New Jersey
Sep 09 2016
TKO - 3 Knockdowns in Round
Win Dustin Jacoby Glory 30: Los Angeles
May 13 2016
Decision - Unanimous Icon fighter video play
Win Artem Levin Glory 27: Chicago
Feb 26 2016
Draw Artem Levin Glory 21: San Diego
May 08 2015
Decision - Majority Icon fighter video play
Win Wayne Barrett Glory 20: Dubai
Apr 03 2015
Decision - Unanimous Icon fighter video play
Win Jason Wilnis Glory 20: Dubai
Apr 03 2015
Decision - Split Icon fighter video play
Loss Joe Schilling Glory 17: Los Angeles - Last Man Standing
Jun 21 2014
KO Icon fighter video play

Fighter Bio

Twitter Simon 'The One' Marcus

6-3-1 (1 KO) Canada





One of the most physically imposing fighters on the GLORY roster, Simon Marcus is as tough as his physique looks.

A wild and rebellious youth saw Marcus expelled from several schools and endure numerous brushes with the law, including a spell in a young offender's institution, before he discovered a Muay Thai gym by chance and started training.

That gave him a direction and an outlet for his energies. In retrospect it seems fate led him in the door of the gym that day, as Marcus went on to become the world's top middleweight Muay Thai fighter, earning a plethora of awards and titles.

In 2014, he looked to replicate his Muay Thai success in the world of Kickboxing. The two sports look very similar but there are fundamental differences: in Muay Thai, fighters are allowed to clinch for extended periods of time and they are also allowed to strike with the elbow. In Kickboxing, both are removed; the clinch is heavily limited.

That question of how he would transition to the new rules was answered when he debuted against Joe Schilling in the opening match of the GLORY 17 “LAST MAN STANDING” tournament in Los Angeles.

It was a super-close fight, brutal war, and Marcus looked close to scoring a finish win before Schilling pulled off a KO of his own in the dying seconds of the extra fourth round. When 2014 closed out, the bout was nominated for Fight of the Year.

Marcus was undeterred. He quickly got back in there and got on a winning streak before winning the title at GLORY 27 CHICAGO thanks to, in his words, “mentally breaking” former champion Artem Levin and “forcing him to quit” by walking out of the ring. Marcus would lose the belt to Jason Wilnis at GLORY 33 but remains in contention.