The Birth of a Legend
Guy Manningham (born Barthalamule Claudius Manningham, III) is believed to be a direct descendant of Pittsburgh legendary steel worker, Joe Magarac. This is yet to be proven as the lives of both men are masked in mystery. His mother was said to have been pregnant for 14 months and both he and his father smoked cigars after his birth.
Guy gets Crabs
At age 12, Guy left Pittsburgh to learn the art of deep water Alaskan King Crab fishing. His moustache and way with the women earned him the moniker “Ravishing Raúl” among fellow fishermen.
While back on the mainland, Guy loved to travel the south and hunt big game. He once trapped a grizzly with a homemade device made from chicken wire, duct tape and an empty can of Copenhagen®. Living in the south, he soon developed a taste for stock car racing, earning several championships throughout his illustrious career (immortalized in the hit movie “Days of Thunder”).
Thai Guy Up
His passion for the great outdoors led Guy to the remote jungles of Thailand. There he became known as “White Thunder” due to his unorthodox, but highly effective fighting style. Manningham won the hearts of the locals (especially the women) with his bare-knuckle boxing skill as they coined the phrase, “Lightning never strikes the same place twice, but White Thunder does.”
During a short stint as a double agent (codename: Charlie Sheen), Manningham liberated countless refugees for the United States and allied forces, often with the power of one single glare.
Back in the ‘Burgh?
No one is quite sure of the current whereabouts of Guy Manningham. Some say he is mountain climbing in the Swiss Alps. Others contest he has retired to a luxurious mansion in Panama. Still, many hold on to the belief that he is back home, soiling his roots in Southwestern Pennsylvania.