James Tiberius Kirk is a fictional character in the Star Trek franchise. Kirk first appears in Star Trek: The Original Series and has been portrayed in numerous films, comics and video games; as the captain of the starship USS Enterprise, Kirk leads his crew as they explore new worlds, new civilizations, "boldly go where no man has gone before". The characters of Spock and Leonard McCoy act as his logical and emotional sounding boards, respectively. Kirk, played by William Shatner, first appears in Star Trek's first episode, "The Man Trap", broadcast on September 8, 1966. Shatner continued in the role for the show's three seasons, provided the voice of the animated version of Kirk in Star Trek: The Animated Series. Shatner returned in six subsequent films. Chris Pine portrays an alternative young version of the character in the 2009 Star Trek film. Pine reprised his role in Star Trek Beyond. Other actors have played the character in fan-created media, the character has been the subject of multiple spoofs and satires.
James Tiberius Kirk was born in Riverside, Iowa, on March 22, 2233, where he was raised by his parents and Winona Kirk. Although born on Earth, Kirk lived for a time on Tarsus IV, where he was one of nine surviving witnesses to the massacre of 4,000 colonists by Kodos the Executioner. James Kirk's brother, George Samuel Kirk, is first mentioned in "What Are Little Girls Made Of?" and introduced and killed in "Operation: Annihilate!", leaving behind three children. Kirk became the first and only student at Starfleet Academy to defeat the Kobayashi Maru test, garnering a commendation for original thinking for reprogramming the computer to make the "no-win scenario" winnable. Kirk was granted a field commission as an ensign and posted to advanced training aboard the USS Republic, he was promoted to lieutenant junior grade and returned to Starfleet Academy as a student instructor. Students could either "think or sink" in his class, Kirk himself was "a stack of books with legs". Upon graduating in the top five percent, Kirk was promoted to lieutenant and served aboard the USS Farragut.
While assigned to the Farragut, Kirk commanded his first planetary survey and survived a deadly attack that killed a large portion of the Farragut's crew, including his commanding officer, Captain Garrovick. He received his first command, a spaceship equivalent to a destroyer, while still quite young. Kirk became Starfleet's youngest starship captain after receiving command of the USS Enterprise for a five-year mission, three years of which are depicted in the original Star Trek series. Kirk's most significant relationships in the television series are with first officer Spock and chief medical officer Dr. Leonard "Bones" McCoy. McCoy is someone to whom Kirk is a foil to Spock. Robert Jewett and John Shelton Lawrence's The Myth of the American Superhero describes Kirk as "a hard-driving leader who pushes himself and his crew beyond human limits". Terry J. Erdman and Paula M. Block, in their Star Trek 101 primer, note that while "cunning and confident", Kirk has a "tendency to ignore Starfleet regulations when he feels the end justifies the means".
Although Kirk throughout the series becomes romantically involved with various women, when confronted with a choice between a woman and the Enterprise, "his ship always won". Roddenberry wrote in a production memo that Kirk is not afraid of being fallible, but rather is afraid of the consequences to his ship and crew should he make an error in judgment. Roddenberry wrote: has any normal man's insecurities and doubts, but he knows he cannot show them—except in private with ship's surgeon McCoy or in subsequent moments with Mr. Spock whose opinions Kirk has learned to value so highly. In Star Trek: The Motion Picture, Admiral Kirk is Chief of Starfleet Operations, he takes command of the Enterprise from Captain Willard Decker. Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry's novelization of The Motion Picture depicts Kirk married to a Starfleet officer killed during a transporter accident. At the beginning of Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, Kirk takes command of the Enterprise from Captain Spock to pursue his enemy from "Space Seed", Khan Noonien Singh.
The movie introduces his son, David Marcus. Spock, who notes that "commanding a starship is first, best destiny", dies at the end of Star Trek II. In Star Trek III: The Search for Spock, Admiral Kirk leads his surviving officers in a successful mission to rescue Spock from a planet on which he is reborn. Although Kirk is demoted to Captain in Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home for disobeying Starfleet orders, he receives command of a new Enterprise, the USS Enterprise-A; the ship is ordered decommissioned at the end of Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country. In Star Trek Generations, Captain Jean-Luc Picard finds Kirk living in the timeless Nexus, despite the fact that history recorded his death during the Enterprise-B's maiden voyage, Kirk having fallen into the Nexus in the incident that caused his "death". Picard convinces Kirk to return to Picard's present to help stop the villain Soran from destroying Veridian III's sun. Although Kirk refuses the offer, he agrees after realizing the Nexus cannot give him the one thing he has always sought: the ability to make a difference.
The two stop Soran. However, Kirk is mortally wounded. Picard buries Kirk on the planet; this Star Trek film series takes place in an alternate universe known as the "Kelvin
George Henry Tadman was an English professional footballer. His clubs included Bristol Rovers, Charlton Athletic, Gillingham. and Cheltenham Town before in 1948 becoming Street F. C. player manager. He made over 130 Football League appearances. Tadman rejoined Gillingham in the summer of 1935. Tadman finished the 1935-36 season as top goalscorer for Gillingham with 18 goals. Tadman moved on to Charlton Athletic in the summer of 1936, with it moved up from the Third Division South to the First Division. Tadman finished the 1936-37 season with 11 goals from 29 appearances. In the summer of 1937 Charlton Athletic toured the United States. Tadman scored 12 goals on the tour, including 7 against Saskatchewan All-Stars on 17 June 1937; the 1937/38 season ended with Tadman scoring 15 goals in 32 games. The following season Tadman scored 24 goals in 32 games, including 4 in a 7-1 demolition of Manchester United on 13 February 1939. Tadman missed a penalty in this game. Tadman started the 1939-40 season well scoring 2 goals in 3 games, before the league was abandoned due to the start of the Second World War.
Tadman guested during the war years for Aberaman Athletic, where he scored 4 goals in 1944-45, Bath City, where he scored 6 in the same season, as well as Swansea Town, Bristol City and Ipswich Town, where he made 1 appearance in 1945-46
Angern an der March is a market town in the district of Gänserndorf in the Austrian state of Lower Austria. The municipality consists of the Katastralgemeinden Angern, Mannersdorf and Stillfried. Angern is situated in the Weinviertel region, within the northern Marchfeld basin of the Morava river, about 40 kilometers northeast of Vienna; the river forms the border with the village of Záhorská Ves in Slovakia, it is crossed by a small car ferry while plans for rebuilding a former bridge are under discussion. The settlement of Anger in the Duchy of Austria was first mentioned in 1260 deed and referred to as a market town in 1495, a title that it again received in 1970; the Baroque St Roch Chapel at Mannersdorf was built in 1635. Anger Castle was demolished in World War II; the area is the site of several vineyards. Angern Grub Mannersdorf Ollersdorf Stillfried Angern has access to the Northern Railway line from Vienna to Brno, it lies at the junction of the Bundesstraße B8 Angerner Straße highway from Vienna with the B49 Bernstein Straße, part of the ancient Amber route