Outcasts-AEW Originals story deserves ‘bonkers’ end

Saraya sees only one way to end the months-long storyline between her Outcasts faction and the AEW originals.

And it needs to be big, special and potentially historic on the level of the Blood and Guts double-cage match or Anarchy in the Area — neither of which AEW women have participated in.

“You have such talented women in there that are more than willing to put our bodies on the line to put the button on this story,” Saraya told The Post. “It needs to happen. You can’t just kind of throw this thing away. It will be boring for people, like, ‘this is it? What the heck, after all that.’ No, we need something special.”

Saraya turned heel back in January after a babyface return to wrestling following five years away because of what at the time was believed to be a career-ending neck injury.

She teamed up with fellow former WWE star Toni Storm and the group added Ruby Soho at the Revolution pay-per-view in March.

They have mostly run roughshod over the women’s division and AEW originals Britt Baker, women’s champion Jamie Hayter and Hikaru Shida, among others.

Spray-painting green “Ls” on their prey has become their thing.       

Saraya, Ruby Soho and Tony Storm.

Saraya, Storm and Soho were supposed to team against Baker, Hayter and Shida for the first time on Dynamite last week.

Saraya noted they were “a little disappointed” that that trios match was planned on TV.

The show was two weeks out from the Double or Nothing pay-per-view, but it ended up not happening at the last minute.

The day of the show, AEW said Hayter — who had her shoulder slammed into the ring steps by The Outcasts on April 19 and has been selling injuries in storyline — was not medically cleared.  

Jamie Hayter holds her shoulder during the April 19 ‘Dynamite.”

So it became a tag team match instead.

“Because, well, we don’t want this to be it,” Saraya said of their feelings about the original match. “We just didn’t want that. We felt like it should end in a type of stipulation or something big and crazy and historic for the women because this has been such a long storyline.

“For it to be kind of thrown away in a regular match, it would be disappointing for all six of us because we really put all our love and our passion into this storyline because we’ve really enjoyed it. We were all like, ‘well, I hope this didn’t happen.’ Fortunately, we hurt Jamie’s arm and she couldn’t be in the match, luckily.”

Jamie Hayer, Hikaru Shida and Britt Baker

Next, Hayter will face Storm in a rematch from Revolution for the women’s championship at Double of Nothing at T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas on Saturday (8 p.m., Bleacher Report).

We will see where the story goes after that.

Saraya is hoping for a grand finale.

“We go into this singles match with Toni [at Double or Nothing], wherever that goes, and we can go from there, pitch an idea of potentially doing something bonkers that we can do together,” Saraya said.  

Their feud has also brought critics taking issue with a T-shirt AEW put out with a photo Baker posted of the black eye the Outcasts gave her.

Some fans took it as AEW supporting domestic violence, despite the black eye coming from an attack by women on a scripted show.  

“People are so stupid, dude,” Saraya said. “Because a couple of girls on a show gave her a black eye it promotes domestic violence? Like who’s gonna wear that shirt out in public anyway? And if people ask, it’s a wrestling shirt. Like who’s going to wear that shirt out in public anyway? You wear it to a wrestling show.”

She pointed out the shirt was a top seller and noted other shirts, such as The Weeknd’s with blood flowing down his face and the famous one of WWE’s Becky Lynch with a bloody busted nose, that didn’t raise the same concerns.

“As soon as it’s something with AEW, the internet just wants a reason to s–t on them,” she said. “And it’s just a little unfair.”