Joe Magarac is a pseudo-legendary American folk hero. He is presented to readers as having been the protagonist of tales of oral folklore told by steelworkers in Pittsburgh, which spread throughout the industrial areas of the Midwestern United States. Magarac first appeared in print in a 1931 Scribner's Magazine article by Owen Francis, who said he heard the story from Croatian immigrant steelworkers in Pittsburgh area steel mills. However, field research in the early 1950s failed to uncover any traces of an oral tradition about the character, meaning that Joe Magarac, like Big Steve and Febold Feboldson belongs in the category of "fakelore," or stories told folk-tale style that did not spring from authentic folklore. Joe Magarac, whose name means "donkey" in Croatian, is variously described as Hungarian, Croatian, or Bohemian. Joe Magarac stories were told in many industrial cities of the Midwest, though his home was always Pittsburgh. Magarac has been depicted as a patron saint for steelworkers.
He was reputed to be able to do the work of 29 men, because he worked 24 hours per day, 365 days per year. He was physically made of steel, he was born inside—or on the outside of—an ore mountain and rose out of an ore mine to help steelworkers. He would appear at critical moments to protect steelworkers, for example to stop the falling of a 50-ton crucible on a group of steelworkers. Magarac won the beautiful Mary Mestrovich's hand in marriage in a weight-lifting contest, but he allowed her to marry her true love Pete Pussick, his fate is debated as well. While one version of the tale states that he melted himself down in a Bessemer furnace for material to build a new mill, another states that he is still alive; the second version suggests that he is waiting at an abandoned mill, waiting for the day that the furnace burns again. Whether Magarac is still living rests on his ability to change from steel into human form. In the comic "Joe Magarac and His U. S. A. Citizen Papers" written by Irwin Shapiro and illustrated by James Daugherty, in which Magarac is a superhuman immigrant made of steel.
He becomes part of the US Capitol Building. C. Pittsburgh's local amusement park, had a depiction of Joe Magarac as a scene for the Olde Kennywood Railroad. During the slow moving and culturally entertaining ride, Joe Magarac was depicted with a red-hot steel beam, bending it into shape for the amusement park's steel coasters. In 2009, the statue was donated to US Steel Corporation and has since been re-erected at the entrance to the company's Edgar Thomson Works. In downtown Pittsburgh, the 300 Sixth Avenue Building displays a polychrome frieze of Magarac; the garden adjacent to the Children's Museum of Pittsburgh hosts sculptures of Magarac and other figures, designed by sculptor Charles Keck and rescued from the Manchester Bridge when it was razed in 1970. One version of the Magarac story was recorded in song by The New Christy Minstrels on their 1964 Columbia Records release Land of Giants: "We're gonna build a railroad down to Frisco and back, way down to Mexico. Who's gonna make the steel for that track?
It's Joe... Magarac."A large statue of Joe Magarac pouring molten steel is a prominent landmark in the city of Steelport in Saints Row: The Third. The statue is highlighted in Saints Row IV as a weapon which the player uses to fight a giant energy drink mascot. Fakelore Students' accounts and illustrations of the story workers' folk heroes Joe Magarac Man of Steel Croatian roots of Joe Magarac
Happy is a 2006 Indian Telugu-language romantic comedy film directed by A. Karunakaran; the film stars Genelia D'Souza and Manoj Bajpayee in lead roles. The film was produced by Allu Aravind and released on 27 January 2006. Upon release, the film was released with the title Happy be Happy; the Telugu version was moderately successful at the box office whereas the Malayalam version was successful collecting ₹ 12.22 lakhs in its opening week at Ernakulam. The film ran for a total of 170 days in Kerala and earned Allu Arjun huge number of fans in the state; the film was remade in Bengali under the title Bolo Na Tumi Aamar starring Dev and Koel Mallick and in Odia Loafer starring Babushaan and Archita Sahu. Madhumati is the daughter of a politician who turns out to be a martinet at home with his attachment on power, he believes that his daughter's behavior would influence his caste politics, so he tries to keep her from continuing her MBBS as she goes to college and moves with friends of different mentalities.
However, comes to third year of medicine by maintaining her dignity and without involving in any affairs of love. Her focus is on studies; when she goes for a medical camp along with her classmates to Araku Valley, she meets Bunny randomly in the woods nearby the medical camp. The story starts with his playful encounters with Madhumathi. Bunny comes to Hyderabad and joins in a pizza shop as a delivery boy and continues his MBA by attending evening classes. In an incident, Madhumathi’s father thinks that his daughter is dating someone and comes to believe that it's none other than Bunny. Due to this, he decides to get her married to a person of his own caste Arvind, settled as the DCP. Madhumati is more attached to her studies than marriage, she places the blame on him saying that he would be the reason for her suicide. Knowing that, Bunny meets Arvind. Bunny convinces him that he is in love with Madhumathi. But, Bunny gets caught in his own white lie. Arvind gets him married to Madhumathi in a registered marriage.
He gives his new flat for the couple to live in. Madhumathi becomes estranged from her family and, in another series of events, ends up living with Bunny. Throughout their times together and comedic events happen. Being separated from her family, Madhumati has no way of paying for fees, one day, she expresses this to Bunny. Bunny gets into the film industry as a stuntman taking high risk to his life to pay the semester fees of Madhumathi’s MBBS. Madhumathi scores gets a negative feedback from her professor. To focus on her studies, she drives him out of the house. Madhumathi focuses on her studies and achieves her MBBS degree with honors. On the day of her graduation, she admits to her friend, her friend reveals that Bunny risked his life to pay her college tuition fee by doing dangerous stunts. He told her not to tell Madhumathi, he is going back to Vizag that day. With regret, Madhumati goes to meet him at the train station. On the way there she gets caught by a road block set up by a policeman, her father's nemesis.
As she was giving a lift to a sex worker, she is jailed under prostitution charge. Soon, her father is arrested as he storms the station and slaps the police who arrested her in a rage of fury, she manages to contact Bunny with a cell phone provided by one of the inmates, Bunny comes to the station. Bunny had an incident with the policeman who arrested Madhumati as he once berated him in public for smoking by a gas station. Bunny begins to fight with the police; as he is about to deliver a finishing blow, Arvind stops Bunny. He says he'll take care of everything and Bunny and Madhumati leave. Story, Screenplay & Director: A. Karunakaran Producer: Allu Aravind Dialogue: Kona Venkat & Darling Swamy Music: Yuvan Shankar Raja Cinematography: R. D Rajasekhar Editing: Anthony Art Director: Chinna Stunts: Vijay, Allan Amin Choreography: Raju Sundaram Movie Publicist: S. K. N Lyrics:'Sirivennela' Seetharama Sastry, Kulasekhar, Pothula Ravi Kiran, Anant Sreeram Banner: Geetha Arts The soundtrack was composed by noted Tamil composer Yuvan Shankar Raja, released formally on 30 December 2005.
It features six tracks with'Sirivennela' Seetharama Sastry, Kulasekhar, Pothula Ravi Kiran, Anant Sreeram having each penned lyrics for one song. Yuvan Shankar Raja received much critical acclaim for the music of Happy, described as foot-tapping and excellent and as the major highlight and main strength of the film. Happy was made with a high budget of ₹16 crore. Happy collected ₹12 crore in 100 Days worldwide with a final gross figure of ₹22 crore. Happy on IMDb
Henry E. Sharp was a nineteenth-century American stained glass maker active with William Steele from c.1850 to c.1897. Sharp established himself with Steele as a glass stainer at offices at 216 Sixth Avenue. Beyond New York state, Sharp produced created stained glass windows for churches in Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Maine, Nebraska, South Carolina, the Virgin Islands and Japan. Like much of the mid-nineteenth-century American stained glass produced in and around Broadway in Manhattan, the stained glass window designs featured full-length painted figures in ornate Gothic canopies, all executed with rich colors. Windows at St. Ann's Episcopal Church in Brooklyn, New York, now the gymnasium of Packer Collegiate Institute. Windows at St. Matthew's German Evangelical Lutheran Church in Charleston, South Carolina; the Henry E. Sharp chancel windows survived the church fire of January 13, 1965. Windows at St. Mary's Episcopal Church in Green Cove Springs, Florida. Altar Windows and Good Shepherd Window at St. Matthew's Episcopal Church in Hillsborough, North Carolina.
"Consolation" Window in the middle of the south nave wall, after 1877. Christ Church in Raleigh, North Carolina. Made by Henry E. Sharp & Sons, New York. Two similar windows in the south wall, one nearest the narthex and one in the chancel, may be Sharp windows. All three windows were given by the Battle family within a similar time frame. Altar windows, St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Alabama