In professional wrestling, a feud is a staged rivalry between multiple wrestlers or groups of wrestlers. They are integrated into ongoing storylines in events which are televised. Feuds may last for months or years or be resolved with implausible speed during the course of a single match. WWE's terminology discouraged the use of the term along with the word "war". Feuds are the result of the friction, created between faces and heels. Common causes of feuds are a purported slight or insult, although they can be based on many other things, including conflicting moral codes or simple professional one-upmanship such as the pursuit of a championship; some of the more popular feuds with audiences involve pitting former allies tag team partners, against each other. Depending on how popular and entertaining the feud may be, it is common practice for a feud to continue on for weeks building toward a match in a supercard. One of the longest feuds of all time was the feud between Ric Flair and Ricky Steamboat, estimated by Flair to comprise more than 2,000 matches, though he admits that most of those matches were "confined to those in the arena."Traditionally, most promoters wanted to "protect the business" by having wrestlers act in character in public, thus further convince the live audience that the feuding wrestlers did hate each other and looked to outdo each other.
During the days when wrestling territories were more regionally based, some feuds lasted for years, if the feuding wrestlers were shown to be friends, or were associating as friends in public, it would break the illusion of their feud, undo all the work to promote it up to that point. Glossary of professional wrestling terms Work Shoot Kayfabe Angle
Jat Mahasabha or All India Jat Mahasabha is an organization of Jats in India. Its aim is to raise awareness about the economic problems faced by Jats; the Jat Mahasabha spearheaded the community's struggle for reservation in the run-up to the Lok Sabha elections in 1999. Chaudhary Dara Singh was the president. After paying rich tribute to the departed soul, the member of the mahasabha nominated the prominent patron Ch Ajay Singh; the Mahasabha became a forum for demanding employment and airing Jat grievances over their poor representation in government service. Rongha jatt a great Jat Muslim tribe migrated from East punjab after 1857's war of Independence and settled in different areas of Western & southren Punjab and some areas of Sindh also, they were landlords. But now a day's they are educated and are serving as government officials in different departments of Pakistan specially Khanewal city of Punjab. According to Nonica Datta, Jat Mahasabha was Arya Samaj's offshoot, founded in 1905 in Muzaffarnagar.
But Brij Kishore Sharma states. According to him, it was founded in 1907, that there are two claims regarding its place of formation, he notes that some sources support the Muzaffarnagar claim, but the Chhatri Jat journal states that it was founded at a fair in Garhmukteshwar, Uttar Pradesh. The Mahasabha, a supra-provincial organization, was perceived in southeast Punjab as a symbol of unity in Jat society and as the main catalyst of reform and change; the Jat Mahasabha is a nonpolitical organization in nature. It is a social organisation, it is organised for social reconstruction. The Jat Mahasabha has been functioning from 1993 for social causes, but it is not a registered body, not as an NGO or social organisation. Sir Chhotu Ram explained its objectives as under: "slowly the Jat Kshatriya Sabha in Jamna-par Western Uttar Pradesh came into existence which had its impact in Haryana; this was followed by the formation of panchayats. It breathed a new spirit into the Jat community. In this period, only the Arya Samaj propagated its rules in Haryana and the Jats were influenced by it.
This movement was consolidated through its leaders. It led to an awakening among the Jats; the Jat school was opened, the Jat Mahasabha was created and the Jat Gazette was started. Earlier the Jats were all fragmented, they began to perceive all their institutions as Jat. The Jats became conscious of their sense of unity." The Jat Mahasabha was founded as All India Jat Kshatriya Mahasabha. The founder members were Chaudhary Mamraj Singh Shamli, Kunwar Kalyan Singh Varkatpur, Thakur Tej Singh Vahpur, Chaudhary Hari Singh Kurmali, Shri Ram Lal Hala Raghunathpur, Shri Nathu Singh Pardeshi, Kunwar Hukum Singh, Shri Lal Singh and Shri Vahal Singh, Chaudhary Gulab Singh Yadnagar, Chaudhary Nanu Singh Delhi, Shri Shadi Ram editor'Kshatriya' and Sir Chhotu Ram. Kunwar Hukum Singh took pains to bring all the elite people of the society such as Jagirdars, Raos, Rai Bahadurs at one platform. Large number of common people from society joined it. Branches were started at Baghpat, Aligarh, Muradabad, Muzaffarnagar, Mathura etc. in Uttar Pradesh and Sikar, Jhunjhunu, Jodhpur etc. places in Rajasthan.
Kunwar Hukum Singh Angai expanded its scope from Brij area to All India in character. The first Executive Committee of All India Jat Mahasabha was constituted on 14 March 1907 in Meerut on the occasion of Nauchandi Mela; the All India Jat Mahasabha held its annual adhiveshan at Delhi in 1908, Meerut in 1909, Garhmukteshwar in 1910, Delhi in 1911, Gwalior in 1912, Rohtak in 1913, Bharatpur in 1914, Pushkar in 1915, Meerut in 1916, Dhaulpur in 1917, Gwalior in 1918. Rana Udaybhanu Singh, the rule Maharaj r of Dholpur, was the Chairman of the 1918 adhiveshan. Earlier Sir Chhotu Ram had started a newspaper named Jat Gazette in 1916 which became popular among the farmers of northern India. Sir Chhotu Ram was awarded the title of'Rao Bahadur' and he founded'Zamindar Association' to protect the interests of farmers. From 1918 to 1924, the annual adhiveshans were held at various places. Decisions were taken regarding social uplift, avoiding extravaganza, opening new schools and hostels to spread education amongst masses.
Sir Chhotu Ram was appointed Agricultural Minister in Punjab Government in 1924. He had started the freedom movement against British Rule in India; the Pushkar adhiveshan in November 1925, organized by All India Jat Mahasabha, was presided over by Maharaja Kishan Singh of Bharatpur and proved to be a turning point in mobilization of Jats in India. Sir Chhotu Ram, Madan Mohan Malviya, Chhajju Ram, etc. farmer leaders attended. This function was organized with the initiative of Master Bhajan Lal Bijarnia of Ajmer-Merwara; the farmers from all parts of Shekhawati had come namely, Chaudhary Govind Ram, Kunwar Panne Singh Deorod, am Singh Bakhtawarpura, Chetram Bhadarwasi, Bhuda Ram Sangasi, Moti Ram Kotri. 24-year-old Har Lal Singh attended it. The Shekhawati farmers took two oaths in Pushkar namely, They would work for the development of the society through elimination of social evils and spreading of education. ‘Do or Die’ in the matters of exploitation of farmers by the Jagirdars. Resolution was passed to remove the British rule from India.
Governor Malcolm Hailey addressed the Jat Mahasabha in 1930. The 1930 adhiveshan was the 20th. Held at Tishazari ground in Delhi, it was attended by peopl
The Animal Kingdom is a 1932 American pre-Code comedy-drama film directed by Edward H. Griffith based upon a comedy of manners play of the same name by Philip Barry; the film stars Leslie Howard, Ann Harding, Myrna Loy, William Gargan, Ilka Chase, Neil Hamilton. Howard and Chase starred in the play when it opened on Broadway on 12 January 1932. Tom Collier is the owner of Bantam Press, a publisher of important and meaningful books and a printer and binder of volumes that represent the best of the bookbinder's art, he and the men who work in his press and bindery find great satisfaction in their work but neither avocation has made Tom rich or successful in his father's eyes. For three years, he has been living with his best friend and longtime lover Daisy Sage, without being married. Daisy is a successful commercial artist for a fashion magazine, she has just returned from three months in Paris. Waiting in Tom's Connecticut house to have dinner with a long-overdue Tom, attended by Tom's quirky ex- boxer manservant Red Regan, his wealthy banker father, Rufus Collier, describes his lifelong frustration with his son to Cecelia “Cee” Henry and Owen Fiske, a family friend and attorney.
Tom has had every advantage, including education at both Harvard and Oxford, a position at the bank. His father is now afraid that Tom might marry Daisy. Cee reassures him on that score: She is going to marry Tom in June. Owen is surprised and crushed but Tom's father doesn't notice and approves wholeheartedly. Tom arrives at last, two hours late. A radiogram from Daisy indicates that she is home. In private, he explains to Cee about Daisy and their queer sort of arrangement, ”free as air.” Among other things, she made him a better person, Daisy was the first to realize that they haven't been “in love” for a long while. It is important that she be told so Tom is going back to town. Rufus is incensed. Daisy welcomes Tom to her apartment overlooking the East River. Two exciting things happened, she now believes. She is counting on his advice, wants Tom to go to Mexico with her for a month, in June; the second thing: She fell in love with a little boy on the boat back from Europe. It made her realize: She is still in love with Tom.
She reads “something terrible” in his face. Tom tries to tell her about Cecelia, he can't explain the experience-he has known her less than a month. They are not lovers. Daisy, growing angry now, says “Good-Bye...’til Doomsday.” Tom is dazed and confused. While Daisy looks for a packet of his shirts in the bedroom, talking about how they might have a goodbye ceremony, he walks out of the apartment. A snowy winter day in New York, at least two years later: Tom pauses at a gallery to read the announcement of the first showing of Daisy's work; that Saturday evening in the Connecticut house and her friend Grace are having after-dinner coffee. It soon becomes clear. Cee and Tom are going into town, to Daisy's first showing, but Cee has plans to stop that, she accepts Grace's latest invitation to one of her Sunday breakfasts, although Tom has assiduously avoided them, as he has his father's invitations to dine with him and spend the night in town. Cee has persuaded Tom to publish a book, “the worst tripe” that Bantam published, but sells wonderfully.
Red comes home tipsy, Cee confides to Grace that Tom is going to fire him. Cee asks Tom about his old friends, he hasn't seen them, Daisy refuses to talk to him. Cee fakes a headache, suggests Tom send a telegraph instead, her strategy doesn't work. Her plot to get rid of Red doesn't come off quite as planned—Red is plastered because he has been trying to tell Tom for a week that he has an offer of a job running a country gym with a bar attached. Tom is downcast at losing his friend. Cee comes downstairs in the negligee she wore on their honeymoon in Quebec, Tom is soon more than willing to skip the opening and come upstairs, she tells him to go on, without her. He sends a telegram instead. Tom sees Daisy's exhibition and shows up uninvited at her apartment, where she and her girlfriend and neighbor, cellist Franc Schmidt are reading reviews, he receives a cold reception, which warms up when he gives her honest—and insightful—criticism of her work. She is painting too fast, as if she still had a magazine deadline to meet They fall into their old way of talking and arguing, at last confess to missing each other terribly.
He says they need each other and she agrees that they can be friends, but with no secrets from the world—and they aren’t in love anymore. They kiss and Tom asks her for lunch the next day and, overflowing with joy, pours out a list of dates for the whole week, ending with that night at 10 to 5 pm, they kiss, he leaves. Daisy frantically runs across the hall to get Franc to help her pack, she is terrified. She loves him more than and is running away. Weeping, sh