Wrestler Big Mama Defies Over-Sexualized Stereotype In Lucha Libre | Link TV
Wrestler Big Mama Defies Over-Sexualized Stereotype In Lucha Libre
Watch more videos about luchadoras:
- Female Wrestlers Carve Out Their Own Identity In A Male-Dominated Sport
- Big Mama Crushes Women Wrestling Stereotypes
- Las Luchadoras: Black Fury
- Women Wrestelers Overcome Sexist Remarks
Defying the stereotypical skin-baring and over-sexualized prototype popular in female wrestling culture, Big Mama tells her story of being a popular Luchadora in Mexico and how hard work and dedication are part of the game.
Carl Safina, the world-renowned ecologist, author and expert on animal consciousness, reveals that we’re discovering many non-human minds are far more similar to ours than previously thought.KCET Original
Throughout its history, the natural beauty of California has inspired artists from around the world. Today, as artists continue to engage with California’s environment, they echo and critique earlier art practices that represent nature in California.KCET Original
There's a persisting assumption in contemporary art circles that you can't be a good artist and good mother both. These fou artists are working to shatter this cliché, juggling demands of career and family and finding ways to explore the maternal.KCET Original
The award-winning journalist Amy Goodman speaks about the increased threats to freedom of the press and the crucial importance of truly independent media to hold those in power accountable.KCET Original
In Karachi, an illustrator, a graffiti artist, a video artist and an underground rap group defiantly persist in reclaiming their city despite the ongoing terror.KCET Original
Off the coast of West Africa, George heads to a remote volcanic island where a river of molten lava is engulfing a mountain village.
In Karachi, an illustrator, a graffiti artist, a video artist and an underground rap group defiantly persist in reclaiming their city despite the ongoing terror.
Julio helps Alicia to uncover the truth about his father's last day.
Filmed in North Lake, Prince Edward Island, Canada, the film explores the baffling mystery of why the normally wary bluefin tuna no longer fear humans.
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