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About four years ago, she landed a gig as a cohost for Since taking over BBOX, she has increased the number of shows from less than twenty to over forty.
She has her eye on the room across the corridor as a potential upgrade, and is looking into hosting a summer block party under the Manhattan Bridge, which she expects every host to turn out and represent.
She refuses to give newbies the keys until they can prove themselves worthy. Wignal is in charge of social media, fixing technical difficulties, uploading shows to Mixcloud, training hosts how to use the equipment and providing feedback.
She recently told one man to liven up his show by bringing on a guest. She screens proposals to make sure the work is professional, but struggles with the idea that while BBOX is a platform for amateurs, she can’t let just anybody have a slot.
The women left before she needed to let them go, though.
During Schaper’s tenure, the station’s show numbers and finances dwindled. “You risk losing a warming bed for programs that wouldn’t exist otherwise,” says Schaper, about what would have happened if BBOX had shuttered.
She instead decided to head home and rest because she’d be returning to the station at nine a.m.
She pays tributes to great pioneers like the deceased Chuck Berry, lists goings-on around Brooklyn, segues into “Roxanne’s Rant,” a humorous tirade about social conventions, and ends with the advice segment “Ask Roxy.” As a girl, Wignal listened to Hot 97, a hip-hop radio station out of New York, and Wendy Williams.
In the basement, next to a king-size bed with a mirrored headboard, mistresses are dominating their submissive male partners, teasingly stroking their penises, squeezing their testicles and pinching their nipples.
A woman with red hair and tasteful tattoos is being tied up.
She’s doubled over across a bench that looks like something you’d do curls on at a gym.
Her tall, bespectacled boyfriend begins striking her back and rear end with a cat-o-nine-tails dungeon whip.
A collage of Brooklyn posters hangs over the panes to entice passers-by, such as one that says “No Sleep Til Brooklyn” and a headshot of Notorious B. It features shows like , an open mic, “real talk” and “good vibes” show with Ryen Watkins.