@Team Contract, it seems you've already have received a lot of good advice, but I'll throw this out there for feedback purposes. Perhaps to try and illustrate a different viewpoint.
I've been keeping track of and getting occasionally updated (reading) your fiction since I first saw it here on WFG. My first reaction was that if you were doing any kind of fetishization it was as tongue-in-cheek. I got a cyberpunk/augpunk version of Xena kind of vibe. Perhaps that's not the best analogy, but I think the basics come across. I felt you were using tropes as contrast. I thought it added to the depth of the story, to be honest. Playing at first impressions, while also providing a deeper story. Yet, still being firmly in an 80's retro mystique. It kind of puts the reader in the frame of mind of your central protagonists. They were celebrities and the world has this superficial view of them, but they are real people dealing with larger-than-normal problems. These aren't fetish-amazons, they're 'real' (fictional) people. Now that the glam and the fame have run their course, they have to fight and prove who they are.
I don't have a problem with that one bit. I can see the depth just fine. I love having expectations pulled out from under me. The only thing that detracted from it for me (for a moment) was the wrestling angle. That's just because I'm not big into that (I'm a book-dork more than a wrestle-nerd).
I think @TanaNari said it best above... Don't lose sight of your artistic vision. Make the story what you want it to be. Keep putting your work out there with as many outlets as you can and those that are drawn to your story will arrive. Those that aren't, won't. Any detractors you get, ignore them. Well, listen to criticism, of course.
Thank you to @Shaeor above. I've never heard the term "Uncanny Valley" before. You've allowed me to learn something new today. I'm definitely going to try exploiting that with my writing and artwork now. You're to blame for the pseudo-humanoid abominations I'm about to unleash.
I know what it's like having a niche fiction that often gets superficially judged by art choice, genre, or whatever else. I'm writing a story in the swords & sorcery genre. The -actual- swords & sorcery genre, meaning taking cues from Robert E. Howard, Marion Zimmer, Michael Moorcock, Leigh Brackett, Fritz Lieber, C.L. Moore, Andre Norton, H.P. Lovecraft, Robert Jordan and others. I'm trying to morph the genre into my own interpretation. Leather-clad, post-apoc, ancient lich sorcerers, dead-world, morally ambiguous, semi-high fantasy. Yet, I keep getting swept under the rug as a "Conan" story. Despite the fact I'm doing my best to remove my work from that trope. I get railed at by a lot of younger male-identified readers for having a lot of female lead characters, some strong, some still trying to find their way. I get railed at by a small few of female-identified readers for writing in a male-fantasy-dominated genre, when I keep saying "read it, please, it's not what you think it is." Worse yet, I'm doing kind of the same thing you're doing by mashing different genres together to make something unique. The story I'm working on is a mixture of tragedy, fantasy, romance (more coming later), a little science-fiction (later on), a little horror (for later on), and slight dashes of dark comedy here and there.
It seems that lately, people don't like having their expectations turned around. They don't like multiple genres in works. They certainly don't like trying things outside of their well-worn, thread-bare, easily-categorized comfort-zones. Maybe they've just gotten used to their point-and-click, judge-by-its-cover, Amazon clicking. The store, not the female warriors of ancient Etrusca.
All rambling aside... You can always write another story in another genre, later on. This story that you're working on right now, is what you're working on right now. Make the most of it. Make it awesome. Keep it up until you're satisfied with how it is. Don't let someone else tell you to stop. That's your choice to stop, no one else's. Please don't give up on a unique idea just because it's not the flavor-of-the-week. A lot of us are becoming tired of the Worm-clones, the Wattpad-fare, and the YA Slice-of-Life fics. No offense meant to them, it just never hurts to have something different now and then. Strawberry cheesecake ice cream is the best (for me anyway), but if that's all I eat, I'm going to get mad at it. Sometimes you just have to dig out the vanilla, or go nuts with the dulce de leche.