Female Wrestling Stars

Female Wrestling Stars

In the world of wrestling, one of the leading roles is played by a gimmick – the image of the performer. Often, because of it, a wrestler can be noticed and give him a promotion. There are bright and not so promising gimmicks, but in general, they are all different; everyone tries to make an individuality, to create their unique image, which can consist of anything – in a mystical role, in style in the ring, in some special tricks that are unique to this wrestler. The list can be very, very long. The world of wrestling is significant; it extends to dozens of countries around the globe, and therefore, there are many anthemics. However, most fans don’t know what goes on outside the most famous company – WWE. 

“Vivid Images” will come out gradually, in several parts, as it is simply impossible to cover so many anthemics in one article; it would have to be broken up anyway, so sometimes a “series” of such papers will have a specific theme. Note that even the games from Indian casinos online have a wrestling theme, which shows the genre’s popularity. Long gone are the days of Attitude and Divas, when women were mainly used as puppets, which was eerily monotonous; now, we see a massive leap in the development and popularization of women’s wrestling. They are allowed to show their abilities in the ring on a par with the men, they are given their characters, and today we will look at twenty of them with you.

Today we won’t get around to such characters as:

  • Candyfloss;
  • Katrina;
  • Naomi; and others.
Female Wrestling Stars

Leva Bates 

The same girl who performed with Enzo and Cass on NXT for a while. And she’s been just as beloved in indie as she was in her short time on the yellow brand. It’s all about the fact that Leva is a cosplayer. She cosplays everyone: wrestlers, game characters, characters from movies and TV shows, and famous musicians, and she once cosplayed Ronda Rousey and Shaina Baszler with Mia Yim. But it’s not all that simple. She also gets into the ring in these personas, sometimes even to the musical themes of those she cosplays. And why not, when she does? But Bates is different from everyone else; that’s the secret to fanning love for her. 

She brought her hobby to wrestling, and that kind of symbiosis has gone well. Bates both entertains herself and entertains the fans, which only makes them love her more. She has cosplayed such wrestlers as Jimmy Havoc, Seth Rollins, Kenny Omega, Coffin Man, Zack Ryder, and many more. Each image brings something new and often funny to her matches, so the anthem of Leva does not get bored with time because a vast number of those whose ideas have not had time to try on her. 


In the world of Lucha Underground, there are a lot of really bright anthems, everyone has their own story, but separately I want to single out Katrina. Without this woman, there would be no interest in Mil Muertes; she is his main trump card like Zelina Vega is to Andrade Almas. Katrina is a mystical character, Death herself, who found Muertes under the rubble after the Mexico City earthquake and made him “the man of a thousand deaths.” 

Katrina can disappear and appear, is virtually invulnerable, can give and take life from her followers, and empowers them and Muertes with a mysterious magical stone. She doesn’t have the most experienced in the ring as a wrestler, but she’s perfect as a jack, one of the best at it. And, of course, one of the most colorful characters in the world of Lucha Underground. She does a fantastic job playing the witch, Death, or whoever you want to call her; it doesn’t change the point. 

Certainly, Katrina, though not a wrestler, for the most part, deserves to be on the list of fantastic characters, and that’s more to her credit than the Underground theme because it was the acting that made the anthem so appealing to fans. The creators of Lucha Underground made the right choice of performer because they did not need a cute girl but a woman who could adequately play such a profound and essential character. A ghost stuck between worlds became an integral part of the world of the Lucha Underground.


The dark-skinned dancer wasn’t always as we see her now. She was subbing for Brodus Clay along with Cameron, Sasha Banks’ sixth in BAD. The wrestler was specifically unlucky. But the repackaging and promotion after the brand split made Naomi one of the key faces of the women’s blue brand division. And she needed a repackaged character to attract attention and produce a good effect on fans, who hardly remembered that she had had no accomplishments in all her then seven years with the company. 

And so, Naomi gets an image. A flashy one. The music is rocking, accompanied by dancing and lots of neon: clothes, shoes, hair, and even many of the audience want to get into a dance with Naomi. It’s relaxed and fun; it can’t help but keep your eyes on the screen. But, unfortunately, that’s where her coolness ends, not accompanied by any acting or ability to speak well. But since there’s something easily memorable about her, Naomi is well worthy of being considered a girl with a striking image. But, of course, how this is used is an entirely different conversation. 

Jessica Havoc 

In Jessica’s case, the nickname “Death Machine” takes on a literal meaning. Just look at this girl. She looks like you’d be more cautious than ever stepping into the same ring with her. She has an awe-inspiring appearance and impressive size, at which she can fly a suicide dive, which is a heroic deed for a woman of her build. And the comparison to Naya Jax, who we all know, immediately begs to be made. She’s just a big, menacing Samoan, that’s all. Jessica, on the other hand, has done it more intelligently. 

She doesn’t just take advantage of her size; she has her character that adds to her color. Havoc lives up to her nickname, and that’s it. Appearance and image come together more perfectly and complement each other. And Jessica is believable. And if you don’t, she makes you do. “Death Machine” destroys her opponents, taking advantage of her strength and intimidating her looks. I don’t know what else to say here; it’s evident without further ado. Jessica Havoc is an actual machine of destruction with a fitting anthem, and you have to take that for granted.


An audience favorite and a great comedic character, Candyfloss is a lover of sweets. And it seems like nothing at first glance. But, well, pink hair, who would be surprised these days? In WWE, there’s Alexa Bliss, Asuka, and Sasha Banks. 

She’s a creepy sweet tooth. Giant lollipops barely the size of her head, caramel canes used as weapons by the wrestler in matches, and many other sweets are an integral part of Candyfloss. And broccoli causes her mute horror and disgust. 

Sweets are a source of energy and strength for this girl. There’s a funny thing about it when Candyfloss takes a run from the ropes to the fans’ long “ooohs,” but soon she runs out of steam and stops without energy until someone gives her something sweet. All in all, it’s fun, simple, but tasteful. Most importantly, the character is original and memorable, and the wrestler is talented and does a terrific job as an entertainer, but not a clown.

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