A great man is one who collects knowledge the way a bee collects honey and uses it to help people overcome the difficulties they endure - hunger, ignorance and disease!
- Nikola Tesla

Remember, remember always, that all of us, and you and I especially, are descended from immigrants and revolutionists.
- Franklin Roosevelt

While their territory has been devastated and their homes despoiled, the spirit of the Serbian people has not been broken.
- Woodrow Wilson

Danilo Marić

Danilo Marić was born on August 26, 1938, in Mostar (Kosor), Bosnia and Hercegovina, Europe. Kosor is cetrically village in the Mostar valley – Bisce polje, which has the most rivers in the world: Neretva, Radobolja, Jasenica, Posrt, Buna and Bunica. He was fascinated by these rivers from childhood on, and these waters influenced the development of his character and his literary works.

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Danilo is an engineer, having a Masters degree. He was educated in Blagaj, Mostar, Trstenik and Sarajevo. He worked for over 40 years, 35 years in Mostar and 5 years in Los Angeles, and is now retired. At the dawn of the Yugoslav civil war, on April 3 1992, he left the [Mostar] area as a refugee, and three years later he immigrated to Los Angeles, USA, where he resides 11 years (1995-2006).

Danilo Maric is a fiction writer. He has written 11 novels, 120 short stories, and many poems and plays.

He is marry, and have 3 kids.

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Stefan Kapicic

Stefan Kapicic was born in Koln, Germany, where he lived for 3 years while his father played professional Basketball. His family returned to Belgrade, Serbia, where he attended high school and later enrolled in the Academy of Philosophy; studying World Literature for two years. Stefan's mother, Beba Zugic is a well known actress in Serbia and with her influence, he grew up wanting to act.

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Publishing

All Roads Lead to Jackson

Serbian American Contributions in Amador County, California, since the Gold Rush
Milina Jovanović offers a unique compilation of individual and family immigration stories that include enormous contributions to the development of California and significant community involvement. In this version of people’s history she chronicles how Serbian Americans have strengthened community, region, state, and country through the endeavors and struggles of 150 years. This book also focuses on women’s contributions that are too often overlooked. Ms. Jovanović’s study reveals that Jackson not only remains an original and symbolic home to Serbian Americans and Serbian Orthodox religion, but also an oasis where the Serbian community has preserved its positive reputation and social influence.

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