5 greatest Women Wrestlers of WWE
If one is asked about her favorite WWE wrestler, the names which generally pop up are the likes of Stone Cold, The Rock and The Undertaker. However, women wrestlers have been an integral part of the business as well. They have been several female stars who have set the ring on fire. Here are the 5 greatest female WWE wrestlers of all-time.
Sasha Banks deserves a spot in this list owing to the fact that she has huge potential and is still in the early stages of her career. The 26-year-old has already built a name for herself and WWE fans, all over the world, love her. The cousin of rap superstar Snoop Dogg, Banks, is set to become an icon of the industry.
Amy Dumas (Lita) is an icon of women's wrestling. After a brief stint with Extreme Championship Wrestling, Lita signed signed up with WWE in 2000. She won her first Women's Championship defeating Stephanie McMahon and then had a legendary feud with Trish Stratus. She was inducted in the Hall of Fame in 2014. In her six year career, she won 4 Championship titles.
Chyna was one of the most dominant female wrestlers in WWE's history. She was the first woman ever to compete in a Royal Rumble match and King of the Ring tournament. Further, she was also a 2-time Intercontinental Champion. She made her debut for WWE in 'In Your House 13: Final Four' and was a part of D-Generation X. Chyna passed away in 2016.
This 2013 WWE Hall of Fame-inductee is a record-breaking seven-time Women's Champion. She had a legendary career and her feud with Lita shot both of them to super stardom. She continues to make sporadic appearances and has wrestled in some of the best women's matches. Notably, she is the youngest member of the Hall of Fame.
The Fabulous Moolah is, without a shadow of a doubt, the number one female wrestler of all time. She has an amazing record to her name which might not ever get broken- Moolah was the undisputed Women's Champion for an incredible 28 years (1956-1983). WWE stated that she is a performer who "challenged the gender norms of a once male-dominated sport".