- During the pre-1990s era, a common practice to help push monsters – especially large super-sized musclemen – as unstoppable, feared, bloodthirsty forces (at least on syndicated television) was to have said heel continue beating their opponent, applying a submission hold, or delivering the finishing moves multiple times to a hapless jobber long after the victory was recorded. Naturally, the heel would then grunt out that he wanted to do the same to the top babyface of the organization, thus setting up the anticipated feud.
- King Kong Bundy: During his mid- to late-1980s run as a monster heel, he often insisted that referees count to five (instead of the usual three) when counting the pinfall after delivering (sometimes multiple) avalanches to hapless jobbers, to push himself as an unstoppable force.
- Bret Hart got so agitated over Jerry Lawler's Heel shenanigans at Summerslam 1993, that he wound up getting disqualified for leaving the Sharpshooter locked onto Jerry for almost three full minutes. That's longer than some TV matches last.
- At Survivor Series 1994, Bob Backlund locked Bret Hart in the Crossface Chickenwing for over eight minutes.
- This one is actually justified since Hart didn't give up, nor did he break the hold. What was Backlund gonna do, let him go?
- Heels are more likely to pull this trope on regular episodes just because they can.
- The Rock once hit Mick Foley with SIXTEEN chair shots... Yes that's nearly half of Sheamus' total in the WWE Inc era, but Mick's hands were cuffed behind his back, and each shot was directly to the face and head.
- At Wrestlemania X-7, it took "Stone Cold" Steve Austin a series of sixteen chair shots to the body -after a Stunner and another huge steel swing to the head- to finally put The Rock down for the 3 count. And moments later he nailed the former World Champion with the very title he just took from him.
- Daniel Bryan, once he attacked Kane with 26 chair shots. Sheamus hits The Big Show after the latter got DQ'd with 31 chair shots.
- In CHIKARA, "Lightning" Mike Quackenbush got himself disqualified by hitting his nemesis 17 times with varieties I-IV of the Quackendriver. Chikara actually has a rule against "excessive" punishment.
- One of Hiroyo Matsumoto's tag team maneuvers is a butt splash on a downed opponent after her partner has leaped into her arms or on her back. At Oz Academy's Stand by my Woman, she performed this on company founder Mayumi Ozaki with Ran Yuyu and Aja Kong latched onto her, making Ozaki suffer over three times her weight falling on her. Incidents such as this led to the Hiroyo Matsumoto Destroy meme.
- During his Iron Man match with John Cena at Bragging Rights 2009, Randy Orton tried to blow him up with pyrotechnics. In fact, this is pretty much Randy's modus operandi — other instances include that time he attacked Batista after he won the WWE Title from him at Extreme Rules, and that time he RKO'd Christian twice on the announcer's table after Christian took advantage of the stipulations of their match and used it to win the World Heavyweight Championship. Note that during the latter, Randy was a Face.
- In WWE, wrestlers who have been feuding long enough will pull off something that garners this trope. One example involves The Nexus beating the hell out of people, though their favorite punching bag John Cena pulled this off himself at TLC 2010 where after beating Nexus leader Wade Barrett, he pulled a table on top of him and then dropped a series of supposedly decorative steel chairs suspended by a cable on top of him.
- Similar to King Kong Bundy, Big E. Langston used to insist the referee count to five instead of three.
- Brock Lesnar vs John Cena, SummerSlam 2014. Cena is on the receiving end of a Curb-Stomp Battle by Lesnar, who hits Cena with sixteen German suplexes throughout the match. Lesnar even took Cena's Attitude Adjustment, and laughed it off. As the announcers said when Lesnar won, "it wasn't even close." What makes this so notable is that Cena has a reputation as an Invincible Hero, so to see him lose so completely is very rare.
- When Brock Lesnar began wrestling in 2002, he would follow up his F-5 Finishing Move with a constant barrage of suplexes and power bombs until the referee stopped the match.
- In his first couple years in the WWF, Earthquake would follow up his wins by hitting another Vertical Splash on his opponent.
There Is No Kill Like Overkill / Professional Wrestling