McLane before him, Cimber has tweaked the long-established GLOW formula and moved forward with it, which continues to be a much cry from what Cafarella did back in 2008 2010 with Wrestlicious. Not only that, but I for my part find it to be ironic in a way, on account that that it has been well recorded that McLane had left Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling back in 1987 after its first season had run its route because of a war of words he and Cimber had had about the nature of the show. What makes the irony much more palatable, however it, is the undeniable fact that McLane was the person who needed a real wrestling promotion while Cimber felt that there was no need to change the complete “action comedy” formula that GLOW had had at the time, seeing as how it was operating for them then. All this in mind, then, I hope I’m not all that out of line in cracking wise and saying that you will teach an old dog new hints in spite of everything. Regardless, although I’ll must in reality see Femme D’Action in full earlier than passing last judgment upon it, at the least it seems as even though Matt Cimber has realized with this new work of his anything that Steve Blance and Johnny Cafarella by no means may: that it takes more than just an empty gimmick to make a charming and ultimately memorable pro wrestling persona; it’s also what goes into the gimmick—specifically, personality and backstory—that count number in addition. Fatima, Kenyata, The Patriot, Tattoo, Ravae, Su Nami, Kim Chi, and Ultra:Eight personality ideas for Matt Cimber’s Femme D’Action, all of that you can read about on the show’s legitimate websiteOf route, as I can have said before in this blog, the simplest characters in pro wrestling are people that are organic—items of the wrestler’s own imagination that they’ve fleshed out themselves and can play the main clearly with bare minimal, if any, changes made to them by the promoter to suit the promotion’s necessities.