Neff asks whether comedic heels are taken seriously enough, using Damian Dunne to show that they can often be criminally underrated.
With Jack Sexsmith seeming to lose his temper with fluff questions in a new interview, what’s next for the Pansexual Phenomenon, and just how did it come to this?
Will Ospreay and Jimmy Havoc forgot about Paul Robinson, content that he was no longer a threat, no longer an adversary or aid, no longer relevant. They found out that they were wrong.
Apparently, we’re back with a vengeance, because it’s 1am when I’m starting this piece, and I’m angry. I try not to be angry a lot; it’s not a good look for me, because at 4’11”, being femme, and using a mobility aid, it’s like that chihuahua on the street yapping at the rottweiler – you know who’s coming off worst if that comes to a fight, and you know, too, that the big dog just doesn’t give a fuck.
On the tenth anniversary of becoming disabled, Neff talks about their discussions with Jimmy Havoc, 364 days after they first had a proper conversation. And wishes him a happy birthday into the bargain.
A disappointing night at Bush Hall means that Fight Club: Pro see their rating drop from one of the highest, to the lowest mark so far given. How does that happen?
Using ‘The World of Wrestling’ by Roland Barthes, we explore the idea of what a wrestler should be, and who might be the platonic ideal of a wrestler, with a heavy bias towards those the author enjoys.