Okay, so I guess this is technically two fights, but they correlate into one of the most dramatic events to occur in the NHL in the 1990's and even the entire league's history for that matter.
Part 1- Date: February 9, 1992 (Video at left)
There's no secret that when two heavyweight fighters are set to go head to head there's a buzz of excitement around both the fans and in the locker room.
That's what was created when the Detroit Red Wings met the New York Rangers on Manhattan Island in 1992.
At the time, Domi, a much younger, smaller, and less seasoned fighter held his own against the feared Probert and even managed to land a punch that cut Probert above the eye.
While I can't say he won the fight cleanly, Domi chose to celebrate by motioning that he was wearing a championship belt, much the same way they do in professional wrestling.
This then resulted in a full out line brawl as everyone found a dance partner after that and made the situation even more crazy.
This turned into a media circus quickly as the days ticked off till the two of them would skate on the same ice again.
Part 2- Date: December 2, 1992 (Video found here)
The media circus came around again midway through the next season as Domi and Probert were set to meet again, also in New York.
The NHL Commissioner's warnings fell on deaf ears in Probert's case as just minutes into the game, he immediately challenged Domi, who after some pestering, finally gave in to a rematch.
The fight was even more heavily lopsided toward Probert this time around, who was able to land several punches to Domi's jaw, including a stretch of around six in a row as Domi tired toward the end.
The fight ended with Probert completely decking Domi and this resulted in a lot of smack talk from the Red Wings, particularly from captain Steve Yzerman who proceeded to insult/attack Domi by imitating his "belt" celebration, figuratively giving it back to Probert.
Probert and Domi would meet many more times throughout their careers, sparking one of the best tough-guy rivalries in the entire NHL, regardless of what team they played for.