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 Who is Becky Lynch?
Also known as the Lass Kicker - Becky Lynch is a fiery redhead from Dublin, Ireland, ready to fight anyone in her path. Trained for the squared circle at the age of 15, Lynch travelled the world perfecting her craft before debuting in NXT in 2014. Bringing a unique steampunk style to the ring, along with deadly submissions - Becky Lynch is not your average lass. With a scorching passion for sports-entertainment, there’s no limit to how far Becky Lynch can go in the WWE . Read more...
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Date: Tuesday Nights
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 Elimination Chamber Recap

Becky Lynch def. Mickie James
Becky Lynch has been out for payback against Mickie James for a month, since James' reemergence in WWE to cost Lynch the SmackDown Women's Championship. At Elimination Chamber 2017, The Irish Lass Kicker got what she’s been looking for, picking up a hard-fought victory over James by surprising the veteran with a roll-up.
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    Have you ever met Becky Lynch? Do you have a fan experience that you would like to share with the #LassKickers? If you have answered yes to any of these questions, you have come to the right place! Here at BeckyLynch.net, we love hearing from our supporters and reading their experiences. If you have any candids, scans, media or stories, email us at BeckyLFansite@gmail.com, and they may be featured on the site. Full credit will be listed for every donation, so send yours in today!
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    Owners: Candice, Laura, and Sarah
    Date Launched: August 10th, 2015
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     2017/04/02

    During WrestleMania week, Becky Lynch had an interview during media row with interviewer Myles. Below you can listen to said interview where she talks about the Performance Center, NXT/Triple H, and thanks the fans for moving the Smackdown Women’s title match from the kickoff to the main show.

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     2016/11/23

    Ever wonder what Smackdown Live’s Women’s Champion Becky Lynch knows about hockey? Well we sure did and the champ was kind enough to spend a few minutes talking hockey with us along with assigning some wrestling gimmicks to a few Sens players…

    If you’ve listened to and enjoyed some of our previous Offside interviews they are typically non-hockey conversations with one of our guys. They really started as a mechanism to break up the non-stop hockey questions these players get on a daily basis and delve into whatever trending topics are going around that day.

    Well, get ready for literally the exact opposite.

    Instead of non-hockey talk with Sens players we’ve got hockey talk with a non-Sens player as we chat about nothing but with WWE’s Becky Lynch…

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     2016/03/28

    Becky Lynch talks to Sam Roberts backstage at the Westchester County Center, and we go over Wrestlemania, Raw, Bobby Roode, and Eric Young in the State of Wrestling!

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     2016/03/25

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    Becky Lynch battles Charlotte and Sasha Banks for the Divas Championship next month at WrestleMania 32. If it’s anything like Lynch imagines, win or lose, she’s in for the night of her life.

    “I keep envisioning it and if it’s anything that I feel when I think about it then it’s going to be an unbelievable experience,” she said. “I don’t know if it’s something that’s going to hit me until a little while after. 90,000-people-plus is an incredible number. I’ve never been in front of that many people at all.

    “When I was at WrestleMania last year and I got to stand out in the crowd and look around, that energy, there’s not a feeling like it. And that was just being in the crowd. I can’t imagine what it’s going to be like to perform in front of that amount of people with that good energy. To say I’m excited is an understatement.”

    Yet for all the excitement surrounding her Divas Championship match, Lynch almost walked away from her Road to WrestleMania before it had even begun.

    Lynch began her pro-wrestling career in England, and soon branched out to Canada (where she wrestled alongside the likes of Kevin Owens and Sami Zayn) and Japan, all before her 20th birthday.

    But with a less-than-stable wrestling scene in her native Ireland, the Lass Kicker decided to put pro-wrestling to one side and attempt to settle down.

    “I was 19 when I… retired, I guess, which is very young,” she said. “I hadn’t even gotten started and I was wondering what I was going to do with the rest of my life because I’ve never had a passion as strong as I had for wrestling – I’ve never loved anything as much in my life.”

    Read the rest of this entry

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     2016/03/02

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    Gallery:  Home > Screen Captures > World Wrestling Entertainment > Video Exclusives > WWE on Youtube > 2016 > Sasha Banks and Becky Lynch prepare for the most important night of their careers 

    Things get tense between The Boss and The Irish Lass Kicker before their SmackDown rematch to determine who will face Charlotte for the Divas Championship at WrestleMania!

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     2016/01/21

    Gallery: Home > Miscellaneous Photos > Germain Arena interview 

    Becky Lynch was 10 years old when she made the decision: She was too cool for wrestling.

    Now, of course, she can’t believe she ever thought that. She’s a rising WWE star known for her flaming red hair, sexy Irish accent and a popular signature move — an arm bar called The Dis-Arm-Her. And thanks to wrestling, Lynch gets to perform for enthusiastic crowds at arenas everywhere, including a WWE tour stop this Saturday at Germain Arena.

    “I stopped watching wrestling when I was 10, because, you know, I got too cool for it — or so I thought!” Lynch says and laughs. “I don’t know how anybody could think that about wrestling! It’s the coolest thing in the world. But that’s what I thought when I was 10.”

    So she gave up wrestling for skateboarding and other “cool” things. Her brother kept the flame alive, though, and he kept watching the WWE on a Dublin cable channel.

    That’s how Lynch found out about wrestler Mick Foley.

    And that changed everything.

    “He was so sympathetic, and I just fell in love with wrestling again,” says Lynch, now 28 years old. “And I’d tell my brother, ‘Let me know when Mick Foley comes on again.’ And then I got soooo back into it and wanted to know all the storylines.

    “Then it was the coolest thing in the world. And I couldn’t believe for a second that I would doubt my love for it!”

    Lynch’s love for wrestling has only grown since then. She ended up taking wrestling classes, becoming a professional wrestler and then — about two years ago — joining the WWE’s NXT wrestling development branch.

    Then, last summer, she got promoted to the big time: She’s now one of the main roster WWE Divas and she tours the country and shares storylines with wresting legends such as Ric Flair.

    “It’s a whirlwind!” she says. “It’s just a dream come true, you know?”

    These days, she gets to do supplexes and The Dis-Arm-Her for even bigger crowds — thousands of fans instead of only hundreds.

    The Dis-Arm-Her has served her well over the years, she says. Lynch learned the arm bar from wrestler Goldust.

    “It’s a move I can get on from anywhere,” she says. “It’s a move that, if they don’t tap out, it will literally rip their shoulder out of their socket (laughs).

    “So it’s a good finishing move to have!… If you don’t tap out, game over.”

    Wrestling fans go nuts for The Dis-Arm-Her, the red hair and the Irish lilt. And Lynch admits she feeds off that energy, too.

    “I just absolutely love it,” she says. “The crowds are amazing…. I feel like, honestly, I couldn’t be luckier.”

    Still, Lynch won’t speak ill of her earlier NXT fans. Those are some of the most hardcore wrestling fans around, she says, and they made up for their relatively small numbers with louder applause.

    “WWE fans… they’re really just a special breed,” she says. “They pour so much love into the product, and we hopefully give it back to ‘em.

    “There might be only 400 or 500 people, but they are LOUD. They’re really into it.”

    Lynch, of course, knows just what it’s like to be a WWE fan. She might have been too cool at one time, but she still remembers that early excitement. It wasn’t always the best thing for her school work, she admits.

    “We’d always watch Royal Rumble,” she says. “We would stay up til 1 o’clock in the morning and watch until 4, and then we’d go in to school the next morning exhausted.”

    Now she gets to work side-by-side with some of her old WWE heroes: Flair, Foley and even former WWE Diva Lita — an early role model for her.

    Lynch says she didn’t care much for the other WWE Divas when she was a kid, but there was just something special about Lita.

    “I could never relate to, say, Trish or Torrie,” she says. “Lita, obviously, was gorgeous. But they (the other Divas) were these beautiful, blonde modelesque girls.

    “And then Lita was just this cool badass that you wanted to be friends with. And she was a bit of a rebel, and I guess that’s how I felt when I was a teenager.”

    Lita, in short, made Lynch want to be a Diva, too.

    “She was like my idol,” she says. “I dyed my hair red. And I was walking around with the baggy pants (I was already doing that because I was a little bit of a skater, anyway) … She was my inspiration.”

    Fast forward 18 years, and Lynch gets to see her idol all the time. Lita is a producer for the WWE.

    “She’s fantastic!” Lynch says. “It’s a little bit surreal, still. But she’s so down to earth and so cool and so easy to talk to, you forget that this was your childhood hero.”

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     2015/12/07

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     2015/12/04

    Talk Is Jericho with Becky Lynch – EP201

    The Lasskicker Becky Lynch brings her “bectacluar” puns, and “becsplorations” to TIJ. She explains the goggle gimmick, the origination of her name, why she loves the steampunk scene, what happened at her WWE audition, and how she made the jump from NXT to WWE’s main roster. She’s been a flight attendant, a stunt woman, a personal trainer, and also studied “the art of clown” in college!

     

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     2015/10/15

      Home > Miscellaneous Photos > IrishAmerica.com

    Becky Lynch is becoming one of the major figures in what appears to be a revolution in women’s professional sports – pro wrestling. Enthusiastic, opinionated, and, yes, mouthy, Lynch spoke with Kara Rota about her rise in the unique, theatrical, and athletically demanding combat sport.

    Becky Lynch failed P.E. in school. It’s almost impossible to imagine now, watching her at the top of her game as she flies off the ropes of the ring and delivers her signature finisher, an armbar called the Dis-arm-Her. In July, she debuted on WWE Monday Night Raw, pro wrestling’s flagship show, and quickly began climbing the ranks of the roster to audience enthusiasm.

    There were no professional wrestling schools in Ireland when Lynch was born Rebecca Quin in Dublin in 1987. “Me and my brother would watch it [on TV] all the time and I loved it. But if you wanted to be a wrestler, you’d have to go off to England or America to train,” she said when we spoke on the phone in July.

    That changed in 2002, when current NXT superstar Finn Bálor (then wrestling as Fergal “Prince” Devitt) opened a school in Bray, County Wicklow.

    “It was about an hour and a half away from me. And it didn’t even have a ring at the time. We wrestled for three months on just six blue mats on the floor in this tiny little hall at Saint Andrew’s national school,” Lynch recalls.

    “We’d go down there every Sunday and that’s how we learned, on the mats. We’d go across to England and do these summer camps where you’d train eight or nine hours a day in a gym. You’d sleep on the mats in the ring or under the ring.”

    Using the name Rebecca Knox, Lynch made her professional wrestling debut at the end of 2002, teaming up with her brother in mixed tag team matches. But she still wasn’t thinking of it as a career.

    She thought she’d try her hand at acting, then seriously considered a career as a lawyer. “That way I’d get to argue with people. I’d get to talk! I liked being in front of people and performing in any aspect, so being a lawyer seemed like a good way to go because I was a good little debater and talker and I was mouthy.”

    After high school, Lynch went to University College Dublin where she studied history, politics, and philosophy, but she continued to wrestle and one day she realized she wanted to pursue wrestling as a career.

    “I had a match in Kildare, and I remember coming home afterwards and just sitting down and turning to my brother (who has wrestled as Gonzo de Mondo) and saying, this is what I have to do with my life. This is all I want to do with the rest of my life.

    “I told my mom that I was going to Canada just for the summer and that I’d get back to college the next year and do sports and exercise science, which maybe I kind of had as a fall-back plan, but I didn’t really want that.”

    At just 18, not knowing anyone in Canada but having it in her mind that there was more wrestling going on over there and that she would have more opportunities, “I just headed over, and was really lucky.” Her second day after arriving, Lynch got in touch with Scotty Mac, a wrestler she’d met once before in Ireland, and ended up trying out for the company he was involved in, Extreme Canadian Championship Wrestling.

    “I remember it being really scary, but not in a paralyzing way. It was a good fear. One that motivated me more than it held me back. It was, ‘Okay, I’m scared. I’m 18 and I don’t know anybody, but this is what’s right.’

     

    “When things are scary or there’s a struggle, I always think, ‘how is this going to sound in my biography?’ Sometimes I would just be living on protein shakes or the cheapest food that I could afford, because I didn’t have a lot of money. I would be sleeping on the floors of friends apartments, and all the time I was thinking, ‘this is what makes for a good memoir.’

     

    “I’d read Stone Cold’s biography about how he lived on, like, raw potatoes, and I thought, this is all part of it. This is what wrestlers do and this is what I’m going to do.

     

    “I was lucky to find a school and find a company that really took me under its wing and supported me. I was lucky. It all worked out really well in the end.”

     

    Of course, it was more than luck that propelled Lynch’s success in Super Girls Wrestling, an offshoot of Extreme Canadian Championship Wrestling.

     

    After making a name for herself in Canada, Lynch began to wrestle in various promotions as Rebecca Knox, traveling for matches in America and Japan.

     

    Both in the ring and on the microphone, Lynch has always set herself apart as a performer. She puts on a show, and jumps into full-out brawls with an enthusiasm and skill that’s unique in all of wrestling, not only the Divas division.

    “I think when you’ve got a passion for something, it comes out of you and people can feel it. Then your mind is so geared towards that, and how you can improve on it, and you’re so excited about performing that it comes together….

    “Everybody has that thing about them that makes them special, and sometimes we try to dull it down or we don’t always want to expose it, and maybe we’ve been taught that way or whatever. It’s just a matter of letting it out and letting it go and letting people in on it.”

    In 2006, Lynch sustained a head injury during a match in Germany and was diagnosed with possible damage to her eighth cranial nerve. She left the ring for years, first as a result of the injury and then to explore other possible career paths. She went back to school and worked as an actress, a stuntwoman, a flight attendant, a personal trainer, and even a wrestling manager.

    Then in 2013, she signed with WWE. And now, she has no intention of leaving. “I want to be in this business my entire life. I stepped away from it for seven years, long enough to know that there is nothing else I want to do.”

    And she’s not the only Irish fighter in the ring these days. Lynch is enthusiastic in singing the praises of her Irish cohorts. “We have that thing about us anyway that we’re the Fighting Irish, and now with all the attention that we’re getting, it’s just unbelievable.”

    Lynch sounds like any other fan while listing athletes that share her Irish heritage. “First you’ve got Sheamus blazing the trail [in WWE], and then you’ve got [UFC Featherweight champion] Conor McGregor, who is just unbelievable; what he is doing for mixed martial arts is just amazing. He’s entertaining, and he backs it up with real talent, he always delivers. Pound for pound, he’s just one of the best fighters going at the moment. And then you’ve got [NXT champion] Finn Bálor, who’s just incredible. I consider him to be probably the best sports entertainer in the world right now. And then you’ve got [boxing champion] Katie Taylor. I’m so proud to be one of the people that’s in that category, doing Ireland proud, putting us more on the map. Bringing home some belts, and hopefully, winning some titles and championships.”

    We shouldn’t have to hope too hard. Lynch’s skills are notable, and her physical training is relentless. She trains at the WWE Performance Center in Orlando, spending three hours daily in the ring plus plenty of hours of weight training, cardio, and yoga. “Just something to center myself and keep moving. I feel like yoga’s helped me so much just to stay injury-free and relaxed and calm.

    “To be honest with you, I could not tell you the last time I took a day off from the gym, which is probably not the greatest! I just love it. It helps me keep my head in the game and know that I’m working towards something that I love more than anything.”

    Professional wrestling, while too often dismissed as a “fake sport” or for kids, is actually hugely popular, and more mainstream than many believe. Over five and a half million people watched the episode of Monday Night Raw that aired the night after Wrestlemania, referred to as “the Super Bowl of wrestling.”

    While female wrestlers such as The Fabulous Moolah, Mildred Burke, and Mae Young were instrumental in increasing the popularity of pro wrestling in the early and mid-20th century, more recent decades have relegated most women in wrestling to ringside sidekicks or cheerleaders, catfighting it out in pudding or mud, and hardly respected for their athletic accomplishments. Now, as women dominate in soccer, tennis, and combat sports, they’re climbing the ranks in pro wrestling as well.

    “For me right now, what is going on is what I’ve always dreamed of and what I’ve always wanted, and it’s that [female wrestlers] have this credibility. Before this, I think women’s wrestling wasn’t always respected. It was more of an afterthought.”

    Becky Lynch.

    Regarded by some fans as time for a beer or a bathroom break, women’s matches now can be the highlight of a show.

    “We want it where it’s not just, ‘Oh it’s a girl’s match, let me go put the kettle on and have a cup of tea,’ or whatever. It’s like, ‘Oh, no, the girls are on. I need to see this. I can’t miss it!’ We want that for women’s wrestling. For the whole state of the division. For women in general, you know what I mean? It should never be an afterthought. It should always be that we are equally as credible as the guys, if not more so.”

    Lynch is not only helping to garner the respect of the fans, she’s helping to carve out a larger place for female talent in the annals of wrestling fame.

    “When I walk down to the Performance Center, there’s a hallway, and there’s a display of all the pay-per-view posters. It’s all the headliners, all the moneymakers, and they’re all men. All of them. Every single one of them. I walk down and every single time I just kind of shake my head a little bit.

    Because I know in five years, definitely in ten years, but no, five years, even three years, I know I’m going to be walking down and I’m going to see female wrestlers like Charlotte Flair and Sasha Banks and Bayley, and maybe myself, there on those posters. That’s what it’s going to be, because that is the future.”

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