Not to mention the fact that when Brock did it he was able to fly halfway across the fucking ring.
Speaking of which, the botched SSP mentioned above? Brock flew halfway across the ring that time as well. He only missed it because he placed Kurt Angle a bit too far from the corner he jumped from, and even then he was able to barely graze Kurt.
His return match at Extreme Rules 2012 that was a 20-minute No-Holds-Barred Beatdown of Cena, busting him open (hardway) 30 seconds in with elbow strikes, doling out stiff clotheslines, chaining Cena's feet together and dumping him upside down off the turnbuckle, wiping Cena's blood on his chest then tasting it, even laughing off a knee injury when taking a nasty spill outside. Although he came up short, there was no denying Brock still had a badass aura in spades unseen in the company in ages.
What's more awesome is that the outcome of the match was Brock's Evil Plan to hurt Cena and bring legitimacy not seen in years!
Even as heels, you have to credit how often he steps in to save Heyman. The McMahons and Hunter are more than willing to "shoot the messenger" throughout their feud (especially a venomous loudmouthed one such as Paul), and each time stop in their tracks the moment "Here Comes The Pain" blares on the Titantron.
His SummerSlam 2013 match against CM Punk is a very good candidate for Match of the Year. 25 minutes of back and forth, hard-hitting action that saw Lesnar come out on top, if only barely (and even then only due to various assists from Paul Heyman).
What makes this even more impressive is that Lesnar is fast approaching forty. This kind of strength would have been more at home when he was a genetic freak of nature in his early twenties, but evidently Lesnar ripped Father Time's arms off with the Kimura and left him lying weeping on the ground.
Not only that, but Undertaker was plugging Lesnar to end the Streak all the way back in 2010, and they finally got it together in 2014. When you've been given approval by the Phenom himself for that kind of opportunity, you know you're in another league.
As momentous an occasion as this was, ending the streak and getting approval to do so was the easy part. The hard part was finding the right opponent to do so, which Taker suggested several and they turned it down out of respect. No, the real CMOA was for the two to get past their personal differences backstage and to pull off an event that would virtually guarantee Brock's entry into the Hall of Fame as the greatest of all time.
The next night on Raw, his advocate Paul Heyman, while loudly and proudly singing the praises of Lesnar as usual, cuts one of the most epic (yet likely underrated) heel promos in years simply due to the nuggets of truth and the hostile atmosphere of it all. Heyman calls out the other wrestlers in the back as being "wannabes" who don't respect Lesnar (if reports about their opinion and treatment of the Rock in 2012-2013 are any indication, this may not be strictly kayfabe), throws a short but sharp note of reproach towards the international fans who flew in for the night after Mania "trying to get noticed on television", adds to the quickly growing list of ribs toward Hulk Hogan mistakenly calling the Mercedez-Bens Superdome "the Silverdome" in the previous night's opening segment, crystallizes the injuries that Undertaker suffered as a means of explicitly spelling out that Brock was his physical superior, and even points out in unmistakable detail how none of the hallowed legends and upstart hopefuls who ever had the chance or potential to end Taker's streak could boast real-life wrestling/combat credentials on par with Brock's UFC and NCAA Division-1 accolades. In that one segment, Paul E. both completely justified Lesnar to some fans as the sole man credible enough to gain the ultimate rub, and further irritated others into wanting to wring both their necks.
Brock Lesnar hitting Heath Herring at UFC 87 with a single punch to the face so hard that he spun backwards!
Brock's fight with Shane Carwin at UFC 116. Carwin was 12-0 in the UFC by that point, with every fight lasting only one round. Lesnar was 4-1 at the time, trying to make his way back after his loss to Frank Mir in his, Lesnar's, second fight, at UFC 81. In the fight itself, Carwin pounded Lesnar to within an inch of his life. Most fighters would have been completely done for not long into the match. Referee Mario Yamazaki realized that Lesnar was still defending himself, and didn't stop the fight. And for the first time in Shane Carwin's career, the first round ended. As it turned out, Carwin had exhausted himself in the first round, while Lesnar in fact was still comparatively fresh (how, don't ask). Lesnar took Carwin down quickly in the second round and ended the fight.
Though he ended up losing when he made a mistake most can attribute to inexperience, Lesnar's first fight against Frank Mir counts. Admit it, nobody thought that Lesnar was gonna be anything more than a punching bag in the UFC, and Frank Mir was the defending champion of their weight division. As soon as the bell rings, cue Lesnar beating theever-loving shit out of Mir, who was only saved when he trapped Lesnar with a knee bar. If not for that, Lesnar could've held the heavyweight title in what amounted to his first UFC fight. Think about that one for a second.