Hot Female Wrestlers
Beautiful and also strong girls, dream of every man!
Professional wrestling is a form of performing art where actors pretend to be engaged in sport. It contains strong elements of mock combat, catch wrestling, and exaggerated acting. Most matches are prearranged by the promotion’s booking staff and contain choreographed content and scripted outcomes.
Its origins date to 19th-century carnival sideshows and music halls, as part of displays of athleticism and strength. Modern professional wrestling usually features striking and grappling techniques, which are modeled after diverse sets of wrestling and pugilistic styles from around the world.
Professional wrestling is especially prevalent in Japan and North American countries like the U.S. and Mexico In Brazil, it was very popular from the 1960s to the early 1980s, where it was called Telecatch.
High-profile figures in the sport have become celebrities or cultural icons in their native or adopted home countries. Although professional wrestling started out as petty acts in sideshows, traveling circuses and carnivals, today it is a billion-dollar industry. Revenue is drawn from ticket sales, television broadcasts, branded merchandise and home video.
Recently, internet programming has also been utilized, adding to the aforementioned methods. Broadcasting, known on the internet as streaming, of live and past events is foremost in internet-related revenue earnings. Pro wrestling was instrumental in making pay-per-view a viable method of content delivery.
read more at text source
Women of Wrestling, aka WOW, is a defunct professional wrestling promotion founded in 2000 by David McLane, previously the founder of Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling and Powerful Women of Wrestling. It was based in Los Angeles, California. They often held their matches at the Great Western Forum in Inglewood, California. Los Angeles Lakers vice president Jeannie Buss provided at least some financial backing for the promotion and appeared regularly on WOW programming, although not as an in-ring participant.
Once again following a similar formula that he created for GLOW and POWW, McLane hoped WOW would be the women’s wrestling league that finally got the respect he felt it should deserve. Similar to McLane’s earlier promotions, WOW depended heavily on kayfabe and presented gimmicks that were fantastical, especially compared to the darker fare being promoted by other companies.
WOW talent (or individuals claiming to be such) would actively post to the company’s message boards (now defunct) in-character, leading to such amusing incidents as the members of “Caged Heat”, an inmate-themed tag team, claiming that they were accessing the internet from the prison library.
WOW programming was aired in first-run syndication, often late at night and packaged with other sports-entertainment programming like Thunderbox. The promotion aired about twenty one-hour episodes, fielding a single pay-per-view, Women of Wrestling Unleashed. A second pay-per-view was announced, but never happened.
The promotion’s web site is still active and refers to the 2001 series as “Season One”. A 2004 press release claimed that McLane and Buss were planning to field a revamped version of WOW, however, no revival has occurred.
The majority of WOW’s performers were rookies to the business, recruited from backgrounds in modeling, acting, stunt work, and martial arts. Selena Majors (who wrestled as “Bambi”) and Thug (who wrestled as “Peggy Lee Leather”) were the trainers for the company.
read more at text source