Outside the ropes she had always been a quiet and studious hijab-wearing Malaysian woman, but here in the ring, dressed in black leather embossed with flames and as the crowd roared, she suddenly felt like a fire burst from inside her: here she was Phoenix. But I saw potential in her from her first match because as soon as she came on, she just transformed into this whole different person. And my friends told me later that backstage, when I unmasked, some of the wrestlers, the guys I train with, cried too. So I use their words as motivation to train more, to prove to these people that being a hijab girl should not stop me, that I have something here I know I can do well — no matter what they say. For them it showed how much pride I had as a wrestler. However, in December , a storyline was decided for her next match: if she lost, she would have to unmask and reveal her identity. The support she has had from the wrestling community has made it easier to cope with the backlash aimed at her online, mainly on Facebook, from more conservative quarters, with comments on morality or calling her a slut and a whore.
© 2020 laboratoriosnatura.com - All rights reserved. All Models are over 21 y.o.