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And yes, of course it’s inspired by “The Wizard of Oz.” Judy Garland was certainly watching over one of The Abbey’s most acclaimed drag stars Rhea Litré as she steered the heel toward glory.
She also had four other queens at her side to help her in her quest.
The images here will jog a few memories and this page is for those who have stood and stared, yet forgotten it all before getting home.
The opportunity of having car crash after car crash without any risk of being killed or maimed is difficult to resist and the Dodgem idea was an instant winner.
Diminutive and hypocoristic (endearing) names deriving from the above-mentioned dithematic names are created by using different diminutive suffixes.
Such names are very popular in everyday usage, and usually are created by replacing part of the name with the suffix -ek (masculine, predominantly West Slavic; e.g.
Polish Włodzimierz – Włodek), -ko (masculine, predominantly South Slavic and Ukrainian), -ka (feminine; also masculine in Russian), or -a: Mila, Luba, Staszek, Radek, Władek, Zlatko, Zlata, Volodya, Bronek, Leszek, Dobrusia, Slavko, Wojtek, Mirka, Bogusia, Slava, Zdravko, Zbyszko, Miłosz, Staś, Przemek, Bolko, Draho, Željko, Borya (fight), Boško, Božica, Božana, Branko, Branka, Braniša, Borko, Budimka, Hvališa, Dobar, Dobra, Dragoš, Dragica, Dragi, Draga, Dragoş, Miloš, Slavko, Slavica, Slavisa, Svetlana, Wít, Zdenka, Bratko, Braco, Braca, Bato, Bata, Batica, etc.
Some Slavic names have gained popularity in other (non-Slavic) countries, e.g.: Vera, Mila, Svante, Boris, Vladimir, Mirko, Laszlo, Casimir, Wenzel, Milena, Estanislao, Vlad, Nadia, Mircea, Bronislovas, Radu, Vesna, Wanda, Ladislao, Bogdan, etc.
Trying to plot this explosion of creativity is an impossible job, so – apart from some major rides described elsewhere – this page explores some of the more significant machines that have come and gone since the demise of the Scenic Railway in the 1920s.
In pre-Christian traditions, a child less than 7–10 years old would bear a "substitutional name", the purpose of which was to deflect attention from the child and thereby to protect it from the curiosity of evil powers.
The practice was largely the effect of the high mortality rate for young children at the time.
These have been reconstructed from place names and the (scarce) written sources such as the Bull of Gniezno. As an example of the pattern: Władysław contains the prefix wład (to rule, ruler) and the suffix sław (fame, glory).
Note that feminine equivalents usually end in a (e.g. Chociemir, Mirogod, Miroslav, Damir, Casimir, Kazimierz, Ostromir, Mezamir, Radomír, Jaromír, Kanimir, Bratomira, Mojmir, Uniemir, Vitomir, Vladimir, Krešimir, Krasimir, Godzimir, Rastimir, Ratimir, Želimir, Branimir, Zvonimir Mstislav, Stanisław, Rostislav, Sławomir, Vladislav, Izyaslav, Vyacheslav, Sviatoslav, Miroslav, Boguslav, Borislav, Sławobor, Gościsław, Jaroslav, Slavena, Wiesław, Kvetoslav, Tomislav, Věroslav, Soběslav, Slavoljub, Srboslav, Rastislav These are derived either from the past participle (in the passive voice), e.g.: Bojan, Chocian, Kochan, Miłowan, Pomian, Stator, Wygnan, or the present participle (in the active voice), e.g.: Cieszym, Myślim, Radzim, Borzym.