All’s forgiven, buddy
I just feel this gem needs to be giffed
Photo reblogged from with 191 notes
Eddie Guerrero and Vince McMahon 
I’m not 100% sure, but I want to say this photo was taken after Eddie won the WWE Championship. Either way, this picture rules. Eddie talked in his book about how McMahon gave him another chance and another shot at life by re-accepting him into the WWE. When Guerrero became the WWE Champion, it wasn’t just an accomplishment of his career, it was a realization that he had officially conquered his demons. Eddie Guerrero is a true inspiration for anyone who isn’t where they want to be, and who’s willing to do anything it takes to get there.
Photoset reblogged from with 9 notes
⭐️нαи∂ѕ σff тнє мєя¢нαи∂ιѕє⭐️
Photo reblogged from with 54 notes
WWE Superstars Bring The Pain To Homophobia
It may seem like one of the most macho environments in the entertainment industry, but the stars of WWE (World Wrestling Entertainment) are speaking out against homophobia – by taping their mouths shut.
Superstars including Triple H, the Bella Twins and World Heavyweight Champion Daniel Bryan have posed for the fearless anti-homophobia campaign NOH8, which aims to stand up to homophobia and promote the rights of same-sex couples to marry.
Now with over 35,000 images to its name, this latest series of NOH8 photos notably includes recently-out WWE wrestler Darren Young, who has worn NOH8 gear during several TV broadcasts to millions of fans. “The most important thing is to be able to live your life the way you want to, truthfully”, he told the NOH8 website. “I love wearing my NOH8 hoodie everywhere I go and I love wearing it to the ring because it sends a positive message to everyone to show tolerance and acceptance to the LGBT community”.
The brainchild of celebrity photographer Adam Bouska, NOH8 was born in 2008 when Californian governors introduced Proposition 8, a state constitutional amendment that banned same-sex marriage. Bouska set out to raise the voice of opposition by snapping images of pro-gay supporters with duct tape sealing their mouths shut, in order to symbolise the silence ‘Prop 8’ intended to force upon them. The ban was repealed in 2012, but the campaign has since evolved to support the repealing of similar laws around the United States and the rest of the world.
The pros at WWE may soon get back to fighting for the next Title Belt, but at least they can all agree on one thing: there’s no place for homophobia in either corner of the ring.
Page 1 of 698