Monthly Archives: October 2015

Why the horror film industry needs more Black people



Arriana McLymore | Editor-in-Chief

The film industry has reached monumental milestones in enhancing its diversity on the screen. Actors and actresses such as Sidney Poitier, Denzel Washington, Hattie McDaniel and Halle Berry have established records as Black firsts in Hollywood, hoping to inspire future generations of Black actors and film industry members.

Although diversity in Hollywood is growing, Black actors, directors, and producers still have a long way to go. The Black presence in the film industry is taken for granted in genres like drama, comedy, romance, and horror. African- American performers are often type-casted and forced into stereotypical roles in movies.

Constant portrayals of the angry Black woman, the servant, the token, the funny-but-dumb sidekick and other discouraging perceptions of Blackness fill television and movie screens for the world to see, without delving into the complexity of the Black community. Horror is a genre that partners these stereotypes with in annihilation of Black characters early in its films.

Robin Means-Coleman’s “Horror Noire: Blacks in American Horror films from the 1890’s to Present” explores the evolution and characterization of Black people in the genre. “The tie that binds all of the films I examine here is their ability to inspire provocative treatments of race and to offer unique lessons and messages about race relations,” said Means-Coleman in the preface of her book. From the beginning instances of Black people in horror films such as “The Eyes of a Mummy” (1918), there is a negative association to their presence.

Horror films are in dire need of complex Black characters, especially ones who die within the first 20 minutes of the movies. African- Americans have worked to make their names known in the horror film industry through Blaxploitation scary movies and various mainstream motion pictures, but only a handful of their characters are able to make it to the closing credits. dedicates hundreds of pictures to Black horror movie characters who perished in their respective films.

“If there were no black people, who would die in horror movies?,” questioned the website’s owner and horror movie expert, Mark H. Harris. “In the horror realm, it could actually be seen as a badge of honor to be important enough to score a death scene. It’s with this in mind that I honor these thankless heroes.”

The 1970’s introduced Blaxploitation horror movies that pushed for more Blackness in the genre. “Blacula”, “Dr. Black, Mr. Hyde”, “Blackenstein” and “The Omega Man”, each served as a Black adaption of a previously known scary story. Blaxploitation horror later developed with more original stories and manifested itself into the early 2000’s with Craig Ross’ Killjoy and Ernest Dickerson’s Bones.

As horror films evolved, so has the need for African- American portrayal in the genre. American Horror Story creators and producers Ryan Murphy and Brad Falchuk have helped bring light to African-Americans in horror by providing powerful and reoccurring roles into the show. When a character dies on American Horror Story, it does not necessarily mean the character is gone for good. The writers often find ways to incorporate a character back into various episodes if and when they die. This brings new life and opportunities for the Black actors and actresses who are casted on the show.

Some of the most notable Black actors and actresses that have been on the show are Angela Bassett, Gabourey Sidibe, Morris Chestnut and Richard T. Jones. Naomi Campbell has had cameos in the latest season, “American Horror Story: Hotel.” As the seasons have progressed, Black actors have had more solidified roles. The third season, American Horror Story: Coven, was the first season to establish Black people as a crucial part of the storyline.

Other directors and producers should follow Murphy and Falchuk’s lead to provide African Americans with more prominent roles in horror movies and shows. Black filmmakers should also offer roles that allow for an increased Black presence in the horror movie industry.

It will take efforts from all genres of the industry to make a major leap into a fully diverse Hollywood. Horror films are making slight moves towards improvement, but it is not enough to be satisfied with. It is now time for Black people to break the mold in horror films and to give Hollywood what is has been missing.




Hampton University student inspired to establish new mentoring program

Dazha Austin | Staff Writer

According to the American Association of Pharmaceutical Sciences, mentoring is a relationship between two individuals based on a mutual desire for development towards career goals and objectives.

By sharing fun activities and exposing a mentee to new experiences, a mentor encourages positive choices, promotes high self-esteem, supports academic achievement, and introduces the young person to new ideas.

Khadijah White, a St. Louis, Missouri native and first-year business marketing major at Hampton University has been inspired to create a new mentorship program.

What many people do not know, is that the distance from St. Louis, Missouri to Ferguson, Missouri is approximately 8 miles.

Ferguson was the home of Michael Brown, an unarmed black teenager, who was shot and killed on Aug. 9, 2014, by Darren Wilson, a white police officer.

The shooting prompted protests that rocked the area for weeks.

On Nov. 24 in 2014, the St. Louis County prosecutor announced that a grand jury had decided to not indict Mr. Wilson. The announcement set off another wave of protests.

“I had a summer volunteer experience at a program called Freedom School of Pagedale, Missouri. At this institution, volunteers worked with children of “the ghetto” in hopes of keeping them off the streets during the summer whereas they had the freest time,” White said describing her involvement in the program.

“Within my program we provide mentorship as well as promote academic success by providing tutoring, and other tools and resources needed to reach that level of academic excellence,”

She expressed that she plans to do this for the rest of her life. White’s passion is best shown through her community organization entitled “The Journey to Change” designed to work with juvenile detention centers.

Their desire is to provide youth with the necessary tools and resources and to prevent adolescents from engaging in criminal activities that can hinder their futures.

As the CEO and Founder of “The Journey to Change,” Khadijah envisions a future in which success is within reach of every child in the Hampton Roads area.

She hopes that her organization will help the adolescents empower themselves and influence future generations toward making a difference for themselves, their community and the global community.

“As a young African American woman, I take pride in demonstrating leadership in everything I do.”

White has gotten a group of other students together to  implant a mentoring program here on campus. The program is serving different elementary schools within the area.

“Demonstrating leadership gives me the opportunity to show others that I am competent and capable of excelling in the future that lies ahead despite the obstacles set before me,” White said.

“With these characteristics, I have made a conscious effort to reach out to my community and model to others the importance of leadership, hard work, and diligence. By recognizing that youth tend to learn and do by what they see, I strive to lead by example and make it my passion to set a positive example to inspire others with my aspirations of making a difference.”

Khadijah White came to Hampton with a plan to make a difference, and you can help to. Contact for more information.

Why the drinking age should be lowered to 18



Alexandria Carmon | Staff Writer

For a long period of time, society has debated the issue of whether or not the drinking age should be lowered to 18. Some people support lowering the drinking age, while others are against it due to fear of rising DUI incidents.

However, if an 18-year old is old enough to take a bullet for his or her country, vote, and attend an R-rated movie, they should have the right to purchase a bottle of liquor.

There are many reasons why 18-year-olds should have the right to drink.

The first reason is a lot are already drinking despite law restrictions. “Currently, 18-year-olds are engaging in underage drinking and I’m sure there are students that have started drinking at a much earlier age,” says Kamali Lowe, a sophomore, Computer Science major from Brooklyn, New York.

When teens enter college, various types of liquor become more accessible whether it is sitting on the kitchen counter at parties or passed around in a red cup at “kickbacks” in student residence halls. If the student isn’t able to purchase the drink on their own, they are getting people who are of age to purchase the alcohol for them. In addition, some students have even purchased fake identification to purchase alcoholic beverages.

In addition, another reason is that wine is considered healthier when it is drunk in moderation. “Drinking wine is actually beneficial to your heart,” says Christopher Roundtree, a sophomore psychology major from Richmond, Virginia.

A health blog by Dr. David Samadi says “the alcohol and certain substances in red wine called antioxidants may help prevent heart disease by increasing levels of high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol and protecting against artery damage.”

The third reason is that America is one of the few countries that has a drinking age of 21 and up. The United Kingdom holds a more liberal attitude when it comes to drinking. As a result, European youths learn to drink responsibly at younger ages.

According to the U.S. Department of Justice, “It is asserted that alcohol is more integrated into European, and especially southern European, culture and that young people there learn to drink at younger ages within the context of the family.” In fact, a glass of wine with every dinner is the norm in European cultures.

American kids are going to drink simply for the fact that they do not have the right. However, if they have the right, the urge to drink will diminish since they know they can do it legally anytime they please.

Bold & Breastless: Shondia Sabari explains her breast cancer survival story

Taylor White | Contributing Writer

In a season known for Halloween candy and pumpkin spice lattes, it’s also important to remember that October is Breast Cancer awareness month.

To bring awareness to this issue, Hampton University’s, Women’s Caucus and Greer Dawson Wilson Student Leadership program hosted a talk with Shondia Sabari, a breast cancer survivor. Sabari is from South Carolina and a member of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.

She was diagnosed with breast cancer at the young age of 36.

One morning something told her to get a mammogram, she later describes this feeling as the holy spirit. A few weeks after she got the mammogram she received a letter diagnosing her breast cancer.

Sabari had stage zero breast cancer. She had two lumps in her right breast and one lump in her left.

After receiving the news, she was shocked. Sabari was so young and didn’t have a family history of breast cancer. The doctor informed her that the best solution would be a double mastectomy to prevent the cancer from spreading.

While crying and feeling hopeless she says she remembered something that her Grandma would say “Stop all that crying and let them doctors take your breasts away.”

Sabari then consulted with her husband telling him that “I do not want to keep you trapped in a marriage that you are not happy in, if getting my breast removed will make you not love me anymore.”

He reassured her that he loved her no matter what, with or without breasts. A quote from inspiring Shondia Sabari that stuck with the audience was was “Cancer messed with my breast, not my self esteem.”

The day of the surgery came and she strutted into the hospital with a face full of makeup, a dress and heels. One of the nurses even asked her if she was at the hospital for a job interview. However, Sabari dressed that way because if she looks good, she feels good.

Brittany Barkesdale, a sophmore strategic communications major from Los Angeles said “I admired that the survivor stayed optimistic throughout the entire experience and never saw the negative side of the situation, and I liked how she looked to God during the struggle and after the struggle.”

The signs of breast Cancer are a lump in your breasts, armpit or near your collarbone, a pulled in nipple, dimpling, discharge in the nipple, redness or a rash, pain in the breast or if you notice that one of the breasts looks noticeably different than the other. Although there are many signs of breast cancer, women without symptoms should still be checked out by a doctor.

Breast Cancer affects people of all races and genders. In fact it is the most common cancer in women, and according to statistics one in eight women will catch the disease in their lifetime. It’s important to learn about breast cancer and visit one’s doctor regularly.

Hampton University police-taxi promotes safe driving

(Olyvia Fabre)

(Olyvia Fabre)

Meshach Roberts | Staff Writer

The Hampton University Police Department (HUPD) and the Yellow Cab of Hampton are trying to prevent students from receiving a ride in the back of a police car- the most costly ride on a night out.

Both groups decided to join forces to create a vehicle that is half-taxi and half-police car  to promote safe driving and discourage drunk driving.

The car was created using an old patrol vehicle, which the Yellow Cab of Hampton painted half way. Inspiration for this vehicle came from Virginia Commonwealth University who painted a car in a similar fashion in 2013.

Other universities and high schools across the country have even gone as far as placing destroyed vehicles from drunk driving accidents on their campus.

For many students, college is a time to experiment. Brandon Funderburke, first year professional pharmacy student, from Long Island, New York said “Young adults that are away from parents and guardians for the first time can finally make their own decisions and think that doing activities like drinking gives them the confidence enough to drive under the influence.”

The main goal that HUPD and Yellow Cab of Hampton is trying to accomplish is to cause at least one person to think before drinking and driving.

Chief David E. Glover of HUPD, said “You can ride in the front (taxi car) and get arrested or the back (police car) as long as you can at least stumble in the car and pay your fare.”

Companies like Uber and Lyft, have made transportation as easy as a tap of an app. Unfortunately, during busy hours prices of both companies have been known to surge up to two and half times higher than the average fare. Although prices may be high it still is no comparison to the $10,000 average for receiving a DUI.

Fines can include bail, towing, car insurance, legal fees and court fees which can become very costly, especially for the typical college student.

As hefty as fees can be, the danger of price of taking someone’s life is much greater. According to the United States Department of Transportation, every two hours, three people are killed in an alcohol-related highway crash. Taking the chance to drive drunk could lead to fatal consequences and a 30-year setback on future plans

Students believe this is the perfect time for talks about safe driving. Nana Yaw Kumi, aviation management major, from Manassas, Virginia says “This is the age where, for the first time, alcohol is accessible in abundance and alcohol and youth don’t go together well.”

Although there is no exact way to stop all students from drinking and driving, minimizing the amount of people that attempt to is still commendable. Preventing at least one possible loss of a Hampton student is always a win.

Hampton University tackles Breast Cancer

(Joanna Rowell)

(Joanna Rowell)

Marquise Brown | Staff Writer

On Saturday October 24, 2015, Hampton University students participated in a flag football tournament to promote breast cancer awareness. Students sporting pink also raised awareness in a Breast Cancer Walk where they traveled from the Booker T. Washington statue to Bemis Lawn.

Before the game all participants were schooled about the ins and outs of breast cancer. Two speakers, both who were survivors of breast cancer taught that breast cancer can be hereditary and that men too, can also get it. They were also reminded to get checked regularly.

After the speakers finished it was time to play ball. The games heated up when members of the Student Leadership Program competed against members of the Student Recruitment team. In the first matchup between the two girls team, the SLP members were victorious. However SRT’s boys’ team fought back when they won the second game.

Many were happy to see Hampton University students come together to support such a great cause. Quintessence Nine President Muniratu “Muni” Fujah said “I’m so excited to see different organizations coming together to support such an amazing cause”.

The fun didn’t just stop with flag football. In a smash mouth rematch the SLP and SRT girls competed once again. Although it was a close race SLP ladies came away again with the victory once again. The excitement was definitely in the air with a lot of cheering, pictures, and dancing with music by DJ Camoflauge.

Justice Harrison, a Junior Biology major from New Orleans, Louisiana, is a member of the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity that hosted the event. Harrison said “The brothers came up with the idea. We look to make it an annual event because the outcome was great”.

There were a many sponsors at this event including and a visit from U.S Congressmen Bobby Scott who represents the 3rd district in the State of Virginia.

The brothers of Gamma Iota Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. hope the annual pink bowl grows into an even bigger event next year. Together Hampton University hopes to create awareness about breast cancer and help in any way that they can.

Tennessee State University campus shooting leaves 1 dead, 2 injured


(Tennessee State University//Twitter)

Phillip Jackson | Web Editor

On Friday, CNN reported that three people were shot on the campus of Tennessee State University in Nashville Thursday night.

Tanya Stone, Operations supervisor for the Metro Nashville emergency communication center said authorities transported all three victims with gunshot wounds to a Nashville hospital.

Just last week, there was another shooting at an off-campus party across the street from the school which resulted in three students being injured from gun wounds and others quickly running for safety.

Tennessee State University police dispatchers said they could not release any information on the latest incident. It is still unclear as to whether the shooter is still on the loose.

Students of the school also took to Twitter with the campaign #PrayForTSU.

UPDATE via CNN- 1:55 p.m. Friday, October 23

Authorities say the shooting left one person dead, and two injured reportedly over a dice game. The person who died from the shooting was not a student. Two students face non-life threatening injuries.



Iranian court issues guilty verdict to Jason Rezaian



Clark Bogan | Staff Writer

It is hard to imagine what it must be like to be in the middle of the unstable and malevolent political landscape that has plagued the United States and Iran.  Ever since the Bush administration began the “global war on terrorism” with Operation: Enduring Freedom, relations with countries in the middle east have been strained, to say the least.  

Among those aforementioned countries is Iran; and while rapprochement has been a perpetual battle–at times even appearing to be a winning one–it seems to be a more complex state to achieve.  

For the past 18 months, one man has been thrust in the middle of this complicated relationship between the United States and Iran; and that man is Jason Rezaian.

Jason Rezaian, having both American and Iranian citizenship, has been based in Iran since 2008, working as a journalist for the Washington PostAs reported by the Post on July 24, 2014, a small group of journalists and their spouses were seemingly randomly arrested.

Rezaian was among them.  The other couples were released in weeks, and even Rezaian’s wife was released on bail on October 6, according to the New York Times.

Rezaian’s fate, however, would not be nearly as simple.  

The Iranian government would not disclose information regarding Rezaian’s condition nor whereabouts, and it was not until December of last year that Iran announced that he had been charged for “unspecified offenses”.  

All of this occurred almost a year ago, and specifics on the situation have yet to surface.

It was not until May of this year, that Rezaian’s trial began; subsequently ending in August.  The Iranian government still had not released any information regarding the trial, the verdict, or even the charges that Rezaian faced.  

This past week, the Iranian court announced that Rezaian was charged with espionage–for doing his job as a journalist–and that the verdict was guilty.  Some feel as though Rezaian is being used as a bargaining chip for Iran in gaining some kind of leverage over the United States, as the entire trial has the appearance of a façade.  

Republican candidates for the president of the United States have gone so far as to say that Rezaian is a political hostage.  

 The Post noted that Rezaian had been in Iranian custody for 444 days, “the same amount of time as U.S. government employees during the Iran hostage crisis of 1979-1981.”

While the United States and Iran have had a tumultuous past, both politically and economically, the way that Iranian authorities have handled this situation is unjust.

 Jason Rezaian is a not only a legal Iranian citizen, but has been working in the country for the latter half of a decade, reporting for the Post, and adhering to the local laws.  

In stark contrast, Iranian authorities have conducted themselves in an unconscionable way, obfuscating the details of a trial that never should have occurred, and demonstrating a lack of adherence to international law, and Iranian law.  

Even Edward Snowden, the NSA whistleblower lent his opinion on the matter through twitter: “It is unconscionable for courts to convict journalists behind closed doors. Iranian leaders bear an obligation to correct this injustice.”

Lady Pirates Volleyball wins first match of season against Norfolk State



Wesley Eggleston | Staff Writer

The Hampton Lady Pirates Volleyball team won their first game of the season, 3-2, Friday night, defeating crosswater rival Norfolk State University on the road in a five set thriller.

The sets went back and forth throughout with Hampton winning the first and then alternating sets until their ultimate victory. The win was also Hampton’s first win in the MEAC conference.

It was an all around team effort as the Lady Pirates were able to get the win behind a core four-headed tandem led by senior outside hitter Allysa Medina and includes freshmen outside hitter Reeana Richardson, middle blocker Kyndall Nicholas and rightside Lena Washington.

Medina had 11 kills and 2 blocks on defense. Richardson had a team high 21 kills, 3 aces, and 3 blocks. Nicholas put up 10 kills and 6 blocks while Washington contributed 10 kills and six blocks.  Hampton scored a total of 83 points in all five matches compared to Norfolk State’s 74.

“Everyone had the desire and the fight to win! But my mentality the whole game was to just play smart and play hard and, if it wasn’t for the team playing great defense and my setter Bri setting me perfect sets, I wouldn’t have been able to lead the team in kills. But I’m so ecstatic we won,” Richardson said following the game.

The player responsible for putting Richardson in position to get her kills in the game was junior setter Brianna Lily. When asked about what she feels the first victory of the season will do for their team, she remarked, “I think that this first win was a huge confidence boost for the team and I think it will motivate every player to work even harder on the court because winning feels way better than losing. I think this win will lead to a lot more wins for us.”

With any rebuilding team that lost as many seniors as Hampton did the previous year, it is a process to find where the new go to plays and players will come from as they attempt to create a new winning identity and tradition.

Head coach Janay Yancey and her staff have been doing their best to put the girls in position, doing all the right things in practice, but just hadn’t been able to break through.

With the victory, Hampton’s five match winning streak over their rivals was extended, which is good for “Battle of the Bay” bragging rights for Hampton.

Moving forward, The Lady Pirates will have to briefly enjoy their first win and turn right around to play their next opponent, Maryland Eastern Shore, who are 15-3 overall. This matchup will give Hampton another good matchup to compete against and see just how far their first win brings them.  

One win goes a long way, and affects the team morale. Hopefully, for the Lady Pirates, their first win impacts the team positively and they use this momentum to get a streak going to improve their overall record and see the fruits of their labor.

 Patience is a virtue, but the Lady Pirates are always putting out their best effort for their school, which is all one could ask for.

MTV reality series features Hampton alumna



Dasia Willis | Staff Writer

Are you the one? Looks like Hampton University’s very own Kristyn Cheyenne Floyd is just that. A fellow Hamptonian and 2014 Onyx 9 public relations graduate from California, Cheyenne had the amazing opportunity of being cast in MTV’s Are You The One?

Are You The One? is an MTV reality television series that allows cast members to find love while attempting to win one-million dollars. MTV selects ten gorgeous young single women and ten attractive young single men.

The cast members are all placed in a beautiful home on a breath-taking island with limited access to anyone but themselves. The cast members have ten chances during the ten weeks to figure out all ten perfect matches.

All of the cast members are chosen based off of their failure to find love and stay in good relationships. Experts have tested all of the cast members, finding each of them a perfect match within the cast. During each episode the cast will pair up with whoever they trust their perfect match is to compete in a challenge. The winners of the challenge will then go on a date and if selected, have a chance to test their match in the truth booth.

The truth booth is the only way to confirm matches through the show. The losing cast members will choose one of the winning couples to go to the truth booth which determines if they are a perfect match or not. Each episode ends with a matching ceremony where the couples will have a chance to test the amount of perfect matches, but not which matches are correct.

That’s the tricky part. Being that the current season is the third season, the rules have changed. Usually at the end of the game, all cast members spilt the one-million dollars but in this season they can lose the money throughout the game by incorrectly guessing any of the 10 matches during the ceremony.

Even though this season is not over yet, Cheyenne was able to comment on her experience during the show.

Conversation detailed by DW and CF.


DW: How did you find out about the show?

CF: “I was at work about to leave and it was an email from the show that I should apply if interested. It was the last day of casting, so I looked up the show and was like “oh, why not?” My sister and I thought it was a joke but sat there and filled the application out, next thing I know I was doing a Skype interview.”

DW: What made you decide to go on the show?
CF: “I knew that it would be a cool opportunity to go onto a reality television show. It was even cooler that it was on MTV. I love taking risks and being spontaneous so I said “why not?” I wasn’t dating anyone and I have my own business, a fitness wear and lingerie line -The RUU – so I didn’t have much holding me back. My family supports my craziness and told me I should do it.”

DW: How would you describe yourself in just three words?

CF: “If I had to pick three words to describe myself they would be passionate, motivated and loyal.”

DW: How did you feel when the show first started?

CF: “To be honest, I was scared and nervous. I didn’t know what I was getting myself into. I couldn’t even handle living with my best friend in the Harbors at Hampton so how could I live with 19 strangers in one house! I had to mentally prepare myself for what I was going to do and just know that all I had to do was be myself.”

DW: Do you keep in touch with the other cast members?

CF: “Yes! We are like one big dysfunctional family. We fight, scream, cry, laugh, and have so much love for each other. The cast was super supportive of me having my own brand and a lot of the girls wear it on and off the show. I haven’t gone one day since filming without speaking to someone from the cast.”

DW: How would you describe the experience overall?

CF: “Crazy in a positive way. I learned a lot about myself and who I am as a person. It was cool seeing from a different view all that goes into making these shows. I don’t regret anything that I did on the show, all I can do is learn from it. This experience has opened a lot of other doors and I got to meet a lot of cool people. Something I will never forget.”

DW: How would you describe the challenges each week overall?

CF: “The challenges were all different. Some weeks it would be girls or guys and sometimes we would partner up. They were a lot of fun to do and I probably should have taken them more seriously to win more dates. I had a serious love-hate relationship with challenge days.”

DW: Did the show end how you initially thought it would?

CF: “The show was always full of surprises, but eventually I had to stop worrying so much, let go, and of course play with my heart. It’s definitely going to be an interesting season.”

DW: Did you have an embarrassing moments on the show?

CF: “Oh man, yes. Everyday something embarrassing happened, whether it was during a challenge or in an interview. I never knew what was going to come out of my mouth.”

Do you miss your home by the sea?

CF: “Yes! I loved Hampton and I miss being in college a lot. The “real world” is great but if I could go back to college and do it over again I would. Embrace it and live it up, four years will go by so fast.”

DW: Has Hampton had any influence on any decision making you’ve made during your experience?

CF: “Sometimes I don’t realize how big of an influence Hampton had on my life.  I learned a lot at Hampton, especially in Scripps. I had to remember basic things I learned at Hampton.  Anything you say can and will be repeated. Don’t put anything out in the world that you’re not proud of because it will come back to haunt you later.”

DW: How was it adapting to the environment, as far as a coed house and filming all the time?
If you could, would you do it all over again?

CF: “It was definitely hard getting used to at first but after a week it was like the cameras weren’t even there. Waking up with a camera over you wasn’t my favorite, I always felt like I looked crazy in the mornings. But all the crew was very nice and I began to actually like the cameras. The hardest thing was not being able to talk to my family during filming. If given the chance to do it all over again, I would probably do it. I might go crazy after though.”
Make sure you tune in to MTV, Wednesdays at 10/9c to see who Cheyenne’s perfect match is/will end up being. The show is very interesting and intriguing, you won’t be disappointed.