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The wrestler first takes the opponent's legs then, bends them at the knees, and crosses them, placing one ankle in the other leg's knee-pit before then turning around so that they are facing away from the opponent and places one of their feet into the triangle created by the opponent's crossed legs.
The wrestler applies an inverted facelock to a seated opponent and places his far leg between the opponent's legs and pushes his near leg's knee against the opponent's back.
This typically starts with the opponent on his back, and the wrestler standing and facing him.
Professional wrestling holds
Similar in execution and function to a front chancery, this lock is often used as a setup for a suplex. Known in Mexico as " La Cerrajera " Spanish for "The Locksmith" , sees the wrestler approaching a prone, face down opponent from the side. From this position, the wrestler lifts the opponent up, usually by bending. Invented by The Great Muta ,   this move has been adapted and performed by various wrestlers such as Melina Perez California Dream and Emma Emma Lock as finishing moves, signature moves, and setups to finishers. From this point, the wrestler then rolls or flips into a bridge, pulling the opponent's arms and applying pressure on them. The wrestler then leans backwards and seizes the opponent around the waist, pulling them forward and upwards so they are lying across the shoulder of the opponent, facing downwards. This hold is a staple of European style wrestling and technical wrestling influenced by European wrestling.