Paige is a popular WWE Diva, but she has been mistaken for DDP. The confusion has even led to some people believing that the two are related.
Paige is perplexed about Diamond Dallas Page in WWE.
The top of the journalistic food chain is… well, vacant. Then there’s this smoldering mishmash of shambling corpses that make up the barren wasteland of talent that today’s useless colleges create, which has corrupted the once respected business of journalism. (Perhaps it was always garbage, in hindsight.) Thanks to Gamergate, gaming journalism’s decline has been extensively recorded and charted into the twisted mess it is now. For a long time, film criticism has been bought and paid for, and now, music reporting is more about gathering sources for samples and compiling a phone book-level list of producers and composers than really creating work of substance.
With complete self-awareness, I offer MetalSucks, the MSNBC of metal coverage. More concerned with mocking normal people for KISS bassist Gene Simmons’ Trump ties or “dunking” on Megadeth’s Dave Mustaine for… get this… having a stance that goes against the mainstream narrative. *violently grips pearls* How un-metal of him! It’s no surprise that metal has become what it is today. Newer artists like Eclipse, Sabre, and Lucifer receive almost no coverage due to the likes of Rolling Stone peddling demonstrably false information, Metal Injection leading with a Kim Kardashian story (seriously), and the appropriately titled (for their output) MetalSucks being more preoccupied with the clickbait ability of a Jason Newsted piece, still salty about his time in Metallica (you left in 2003, you left in 2003, you left in 2003, you left in 2003, you left in
After Falling in Reverse singer Ronnie Radke had a meltdown on a fan at a recent performance, Axl Rosenberg, co-founder of MetalSucks (possibly providing the latter part of the term), attempted to publish a smear article on him. I have no idea what Falling in Reverse is about, and I have no idea whether Ronnie Radke is a nice guy or not (he seems like a bit of a diva, which makes sense), but I do know how to conduct some basic fact-checking on an article before I take a swing.
I need to talk with the editor of this publication… pic.twitter.com/cc4yMkDeiT
September 18, 2021 — SARAYA (@RealPaigeWWE)
Rosenberg makes a crucial unforced mistake while attempting to land a “axchually, this isn’t 1954; it’s the present year” gotcha. In trying to mention Radke’s marital status (the fundamental point of Axl’s hilarious as a terminal diagnosis joke but irrelevant to the tirade being criticized), he mixed up two very similar former wrestlers. They are both multiple-time World Champions, to be fair…
The claim that Ronnie Radke, 37, “has been dating former WWE star Diamond Dallas Page since 2018” is the most amusing instance of misidentification since the President confused “God” with “Oh, you know, the thing.” You might have confused the WOMAN he is seeing with one of at least two other high-profile wrestlers with the surname Page (AEW’s Adam “Hangman” Page and Ethan Page), but neither they nor the creator of DDP Yoga are spelt the same.
“Paige” (Real name Saraya-Jade Bevis, born August 17th, 1992) is a 5 ft 8 in, 120 lb WWE NXT Women’s Champion, 2-time WWE Diva’s Champion, and one of the key characters in the “Women’s Revolution” that saw Women’s Wrestling treated seriously state-side for the first time since the early-mid ’90s. The Bevis family is well-known in the United Kingdom as wrestling royalty, and they were included in Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson’s film Fighting with My Family, which was released in 2019.
Page Joseph Falkinburg, billed at 6 ft 5 in, 248 lbs, debuted in the AWA as “Diamond Dallas Page” in 1988 (four years before his interchangeable counterpart was born, by the way), before going on to become a three-time WCW World Heavyweight Champion and creating the world-famous DDPY lifestyle program.
September 19, 2021 — SARAYA (@RealPaigeWWE)
Paige, the person in question, is having a wonderful time with it. Her Twitter account’s new profile image is seen above, and she’s having a fun with it all. As you can see, it’s a simple error to make. Glad to hear that journalism is doing well, that adjustments are being made when required, and that the future looks brighter than ever!