Rumble Fish is a 1983 American drama film directed by Francis Ford Coppola. It is based on the novel Rumble Fish by S. E. Hinton, who co-wrote the screenplay; the film centers on the relationship between a character called the Motorcycle Boy, a revered former gang leader wishing to live a more peaceful life, his younger brother, Rusty James, a teenaged hoodlum who aspires to become as feared as the Motorcycle Boy. Coppola wrote the screenplay for the film with Hinton on his days off from shooting The Outsiders, he made the films back to back, retaining much of the same cast and crew Matt Dillon and Diane Lane. Rumble Fish is dedicated to Coppola's brother August; the film is notable for its avant-garde style with a film noir feel, shot on stark high-contrast black-and-white film, using the spherical cinematographic process with allusions to French New Wave cinema and German Expressionism. Rumble Fish features an experimental score by Stewart Copeland, drummer of the musical group the Police, who used a Musync, a new device at the time.
Set in Tulsa, the film begins in a diner called Bennys Billiards, where local tough guy Rusty James is told by Midget that rival group leader Biff Wilcox wants to meet him that night in an abandoned garage lot for a fight. Accepting the challenge, Rusty James talks with his friends — the wily Smokey, loyal B. J. and tall, nerdy Steve - who all have a different take on the forthcoming fight. Steve mentions that Rusty James' older brother, "The Motorcycle Boy," would not be pleased with the fight as he had created a truce forbidding gang fights, or "rumbles." Rusty James dismisses him, saying that the Motorcycle Boy has been gone for two months, leaving without explanation or promise of return. Rusty James visits his girlfriend, Patty meets his cadre and walks to the abandoned garage lot, where Biff and his buddies appear; the two battle, with the fight ending when Rusty James disarms Biff and beats him unconscious. The Motorcycle Boy arrives on his motorcycle and his appearance distracts Rusty James, slashed by Biff in the side with a shard of glass.
Incensed, the Motorcycle Boy sends his motorcycle flying into Biff. The Motorcycle Boy and Steve nurse him to health through the night. Steve and the injured Rusty James talk about how the Motorcycle Boy is 21 years old, colorblind deaf, noticeably aloof — the last trait causing many to believe he is insane; the Motorcycle Boy and Rusty James share the next evening with their alcoholic, welfare-dependent father, who says that the Motorcycle Boy takes after his mother whereas, it is implied, Rusty James takes after him. Things start to go wrong for Rusty James: he's kicked out of school after his frequent fights. Despite Rusty James's desire to resume gang activity, the Motorcycle Boy implies that he has no interest in doing so. Rusty James has sex with another girl and Patty rejects him; the two brothers and Steve head across the river one night to a strip of bars, where Rusty James enjoys forgetting his troubles. The Motorcycle Boy mentions that he located their long-lost mother during his recent trip while she was with a movie producer, which took him to California although he did not reach the ocean.
Steve and Rusty James wander drunkenly home, are attacked by thugs, but both are saved by the Motorcycle Boy. As he nurses Rusty James again, the Motorcycle Boy tells him that the gang life and the rumbles he yearns for and idolizes are not what he believes them to be. Steve calls the Motorcycle Boy crazy, a claim which the Motorcycle Boy does not deny — further prompting Rusty James to believe his brother is insane, just like his runaway mother was. Rusty James meets up with the Motorcycle Boy the next day in a pet store, where the latter is strangely fascinated with the Siamese fighting fish, which he refers to as "rumble fish." Officer Patterson suspects. The brothers leave and meet their father, who explains to Rusty James that, contrary to popular belief, neither his mother nor brother are crazy, but rather they were both born with an acute perception; the brothers go for a motorcycle ride through the city and arrive at the Pet Store where the Motorcycle Boy breaks in and starts to set the animals loose.
Rusty James makes a last-gasp effort to convince his brother to reunite with him, but the Motorcycle Boy refuses, explaining that the differences between them are too great for them to have the life Rusty James speaks of. The Motorcycle Boy takes the fish and rushes to free them in the river, but is fatally shot by Officer Patterson before he can. Rusty James, after hearing the gunshot, finishes his brother's last attempt while a large crowd of people converges on his body. Rusty James reaches the Pacific Ocean and enjoys the shining sun and flocks of birds flying around the beach, he tries to forget what happened to his brother. Francis Ford Coppola was drawn to S. E. Hinton's novel Rumble Fish because of the strong personal identification he had with the subject matter — a younger brother who hero-worships an older, intellectually superior brother, which mirrored the relationship between Coppola and his brother, August. A dedication to August appears as the film's final end credit; the director said that he "started to use Rumble Fish as my carrot for what I promised myself when I finished The Outsiders".
Halfway through the production of The Outsiders, Coppola decided that he wanted to retain the same production team, stay in Tulsa, shoot Rumble Fish right after The Outsiders. He wrote the screenplay for R
Allen Dale June was an American veteran of World War II. June was one of the 29 original Navajo code talkers who served in the United States Marine Corps during the war. June was born in Arizona on November 28, 1921, to a Navajo family, his mother was Kinłichíiʼnii, born for Tłʼízíłání, his father was named Yéʼii Dineʼé, born for Tachíiʼnii. June graduated from Tuba City Vocational High School in Tuba City in 1941. Once the United States entered World War II that year and began recruiting Navajos as code talkers, June hitchhiked to Fort Defiance and Fort Wingate to enlist. June enlisted in 1941 and became one of the 29 original Navajo code talkers in the U. S. Marines, he served until the end of World War II in 1945, when he was honorably discharged with the rank of sergeant. June received a bachelor's degree in business administration and economics from New Mexico Highlands University in 1952, he also obtained a master's degree in 1975 from the University of Utah. Dale, along with the other original 9 Navajo code talkers, received the Congressional Gold Medal on December 21, 2000.
In recent years, residents of Longmont, raised money to buy June and his third wife, Virginia June, a home when they learned the couple had no permanent place to live. Allen Dale June died at Presscott Veteran's Hospital in Prescott, Arizona, on September 8, 2010, at the age of 89. June had become ill while on a trip to Arizona from the family's home in Colorado, he was survived by Virginia June. He was buried at a family cemetery in Arizona. Navajo Nation President Joe Shirley Jr. ordered all flags to be flown at half staff in June's honor. With June's death in 2010, Lloyd Oliver's death in 2011, Chester Nez's death on June 4, 2014, none of the original 29 Navajo code talkers are alive
Myrtle Edwards Park in Seattle, Washington is a 4.8-acre public park along the Elliott Bay waterfront north of Belltown. It features a 1.25-mile long bicycle and walking path and is a good place to see eagles and crows. The park was named Elliott Bay Park, but was renamed after the late Seattle city councilwoman Myrtle Edwards in 1976 after her family withdrew her name from what is now Gas Works Park because of the design emphasis on the gasification plant. Now, Myrtle Edwards Park celebrates a different kind of plant — the hemp plant — by hosting the annual Seattle Hempfest. From 1964 until 2008 the park was the site of the annual Fourth of Jul-Ivar's celebration — one of Seattle's large Fourth of July fireworks shows; the Olympic Sculpture Park, part of Seattle Art Museum, opened on the southern end in 2007. At the northern end is Centennial Park operated by the Port of Seattle, known as Elliott Bay Park until 2011. Near the park's northern end is the sculpture Adjacent, Upon by Michael Heizer.
The Myrtle Edwards and Centennial parks are sometimes described as a single park. Railroad tracks and a fence run along the narrow park's eastern side. Beyond the tracks is a major roadway, Elliott Avenue West; these obstacles make it difficult to enter the park except at the southern ends. A pedestrian/bicycle overpass at West Thomas Street 1⁄2 mi from the park's southern end, was constructed in 2012 to address these concerns. Seattle Parks & Recreation: Myrtle Edwards Park Seattle Parks & Recreation: Myrtle Edwards Park tour
Laal Ishq is a Pakistani drama serial aired on A-Plus TV channel. It is directed by Dilawar Malik and written by Khalil-ur-Rehman Qamar, premiered on 14 October 2017, it is a sequel to the 2002 drama serial Landa Bazar Actors Babar Ali, Kashif Mehmood, Waseem Abbas, Tauqeer Nasir are reprising there roles whereas newcomers like Aabi Khan, Arslan Idrees joined the cast. Laal Ishq is a story about the aftermath of. It's a story about love, hate and revenge and how a single murder affects everyone. Baali comes out after serving 22 years in prison for the murder of Mehr Hukam. Changed from being a strong, angry man to being week aek and emotional, Baali goes in search for his kids. Everyone thinks that Baali is dead but one day the "Mehr’s" find out the Baali is alive and out of prison; that day marks the start of journey of Mehr Punaar to murder baali as her mother fasts everyday for 22 years. She will break that chain if baali dies, so Mehr Punaar and His maternal uncle "Mamo Muneer" embark on vendetta but he and his sister Maahi falls Iove with Baali's children who don't know about Baali and thinks Iqbal to be their father.
Ejaz/Iqbal wants Rameen and Farhad to stay away from Mehrs and to find out truth about him and the murder Baali committed. Babar Ali as Iqbal Kashif Mehmood as Ejaz Waseem Abbas as Mehr Charagh Tauqeer Nasir as Yawar Kamal Saba Hameed as Mehrunnissa Arslan Idrees as Farhad Iqbal Faryal Mehmood as Mahi Aabi Khan as Punaar Anzela Abbasi as Rameen Mahjabeen Habib as Fakhara Junaid Malhi as Mouju Qamar Hayat as "Ishq Toh Laal Hai" by Rahat Fateh Ali Khan Written by Khalil-ur-Rehman Qamar "Jandi Wari Ohnon Akhoo" by Shafaqat Ali Khan "Tujhe Yaad Hain Zamanay"
Claybourne is a 1998 radio drama in 96 episodes with elements of science fiction, supernatural thriller, soap opera. The series was produced by Andrew Dubber and Belinda Todd of Pronoun Productions after the production of Ashley's Worlds. After a breakup, American Thompson is on holiday from his work for Koestler Industries and arrives in Claybourne, he starts to investigate the death of behavioural psychologist Helen, working for Koestler on a secret project with commercial as well as military applications. He teams up with Mike of the Te Whenua o Te Irirangi-people and local bartender Karen. Jim McLarty as Thompson William Davis as Mata Angela Bloomfield as Karen Bruce Allpress as Frank Melwayne Edwards as Mike Brenda Kendall as Edith Robert Pollock as Phillip The sound was designed by Andrew Dubber and Sean James Donnelly; the music was performed by Joost Langeveld. The show was designed with a story arc spanning a full year in mind, but was cancelled after six months and ending the show on a cliffhanger.
In 2006, Dubber sketched what he remembered of how the writers and producers imagined it may have continued. The show aired four days a week just after 15:00 and with a repeat at 01:00. Andrew Dubber released the work under a Creative Commons license on Bandcamp as free download around 2006. Claybourne won "Best Dramatic Production of the Year" at the 1999 New Zealand Radio Awards. Claybourne at bandcamp.com Claybourne at the Internet Archive
Jabung is a 14th-century Buddhist temple dated from Majapahit era, located in the Jabung Sisir village, Paiton area, Probolinggo district, East Java, Indonesia. The temple is made from red brick measuring 16.20 metres. The temple was mentioned in Nagarakretagama as Bajrajinaparamitapura, being visited by king Hayam Wuruk during his royal tour across East Java in 1359 CE; the temple is mentioned in Pararaton as Sajabung, a mortuary temple of Bhre Gundal, a member of Majapahit royalties. The architecture style of this temple is similar to the Bahal temple in North Sumatra; the temple complex measures 35 x 40 metres. The temple underwent restoration between 1983 and 1987, the temple complex was expanded by 20.042 square metres with an altitude of 8 metres from sea level. The temple complex consists of two structures; the temple building was constructed from high quality red brick material, some parts of which are decorated with bas relief. The main temple measures 9.60 metres with a height of 16.20 metres.
Jabung temple faces west, with the western part having a projected structure which forms a flight of stairs reaching up to the main chamber on the elevated upper platform. The corner temple, on the southwest part of the main structure, measures 2.55 metres wide and is 6 metres tall. This structure is not a temple but is the only surviving corner tower of the red brick walls once surrounded the inner compound of the temple; the temple has four parts: batur, foot and roof. The body structure is cylindrical octagonal, stood upon three stepped rectangular platforms; the roof took shape of cylindrical dagoba decorated with sulur floral motif, however the roof's upper parts was destroyed or missing beyond reconstruction. In the garbagriha there is a pedestal, a buddhist statue may once stood here. On the upper part of entrance arch inscribed with 1276 saka, corresponds to 1354 CE during the reign of King Hayam Wuruk. Batur or lower platform measuring 13.11 metres long, 9.58 metres wide. On this platform there is narrow path surrounding the temple decorated with several panels of bas relief describing everyday life, such as: A hermit wearing turban with his disciple.
Two man near a well, one man holding the bucket's rope. Between these panels there are several projected rounded panels shaped like a medallion, however the reliefs is broken Two lions facing each other. Rectangular structure with west part projected as flight of stairs. There are two smaller empty niches measuring 1.30 metres. The foot part consists of two stepped rectangular platforms. Lower foot Started with frame upon lower platform took a bell like shape decorated with padina leaf motifs; the structure is 0.6 metres tall, decorated with medallion-shaped panels of bas reliefs depicting human and plants. Upper foot Sat upon the lower foot, the shape of this structure is similar smaller than the later. Decorated with padma motifs; some of vertical parst measuring 0.5 metres are decorated with kala's leaf ornaments. On the wall of the temple's body carved with the images of humans and plants. On Southeast corner there is an image of a woman riding a giant fish. In Hinduism the scene is taken from the tale of Sri Tanjung, telling the story about loyalty and fidelity of a wife.
The bas relief of Sri Tanjung is founds in Penataran Temple in Blitar, Surawana in Kediri, the gate of Bajangratu in Trowulan. Through the door there is a main chamber measuring 5.52 metres tall. On top of the interior there is a carves stone; the body of the temple took octagonal cylindrical shape decorated with band-like projected carving surrounding the body. There is three niches located on cardinal points. On upper part of the door and niches is decorated with kala's heads, on the lower part is carved with naga heads. On the upper door frame there is an andesite stone block carved with 1276 saka or 1354 CE, dating the completion of temple construction. Most of the roof upper parts is missing. Judging from the existing parts, experts suggested that the roof was crowned with stupa decorated with floral patterns; the temple is around 5 kilometres to the east of the town of Kraksaan, or 500 metres southeast from the Jabung Tirta swimming pool, on the main Surabaya - Situbondo highway. The turnoff to the temple, which leads onto a small side road on the south side of the highway, is not signposted.
The turn is in the village of Jabung Sisir, just before desa Randu Merak. Media related to Candi Jabung at Wikimedia Commons Perpustakaan Nasional Republik Indonesia Data of temples in East Java from Indonesian National Library