Professional Wrestling Career
|Jasmin St. Claire|
Jasmine St. Claire
|Billed height||5 ft 7 in (1.70 m)|
|Billed weight||110 lb (50 kg)|
|Born||(1972-10-23) October 23, 1972 (age 40)
Saint Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands
|Trained by||Sue Saxton
The Blue Meanie
St. Claire had a brief stint in ECW, during which she sparred with the "Queen of Extreme" Francine. St. Claire also made appearances for XPW. She made a few appearances for the XWF, under the name Jazzy and managed The Public Enemy.
In July 2002, St. Claire made two appearances for Total Nonstop Action Wrestling. During the first, on July 10, 2002, she performed a strip-tease. A week later, on July 17, Francine attacked St. Claire while she was being interviewed by Goldy Locks. The two had a match later that night which resulted in both women being stripped to their underwear. It ended in a disqualification after interference by The Blue Meanie and Francine was taken away on a stretcher. This was St. Claire's only wrestling appearance.
St. Claire also bankrolled and helped to run the Pro-Pain-Pro Wrestling (3PW) promotion with her then longtime boyfriend Brian Heffron (former ECW star "The Blue Meanie"). She has said she was trained by Heffron for about a year before stepping into the ring. She acted as manager for both Heffron and The Public Enemy. By 2005, she and Heffron had a falling out, as she had stopped financially supporting the company. As a result, she was removed from future operations and the relationship ended. She instead associated with NWA Cyberspace, where she was its Commissioner until its closing.
Read more about this topic: Jasmin St. Claire
Famous quotes containing the words professional, wrestling and/or career:
“As a scientist Im afraid Im a professional skeptic who doubts everything, even the certainties.”
—Karl Brown (18971990)
“There are people who think that wrestling is an ignoble sport. Wrestling is not sport, it is a spectacle, and it is no more ignoble to attend a wrestled performance of suffering than a performance of the sorrows of Arnolphe or Andromaque.”
—Roland Barthes (19151980)
“The problem, thus, is not whether or not women are to combine marriage and motherhood with work or career but how they are to do soconcomitantly in a two-role continuous pattern or sequentially in a pattern involving job or career discontinuities.”
—Jessie Bernard (20th century)