The Romulans are a fictional extraterrestrial race in the American science fiction franchise Star Trek. They first appeared in the series Star Trek, they have appeared in most subsequent Star Trek releases, including: The Animated Series, The Next Generation, Deep Space Nine, Voyager and Picard. They have appeared in the Star Trek feature films Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, Star Trek: Nemesis and Star Trek, they appear in various other spin-off media, including books, comics and games. Writer Paul Schneider created the Romulans for use in the 1966 Star Trek episode "Balance of Terror"; as a basis, he considered what the ancient Roman Empire might have looked like had it developed to the point of spaceflight. Physically, the Romulans were presented as humanoid, but the show's make-up department gave them pointed ears to distinguish them from humans. In the series, set in the 23rd century, the Romulans were speculated as to having split from another alien species, the Vulcans, in the distant past.
In contrast to the Vulcans, who were presented as peaceful and logic-oriented, the Romulans were depicted as militaristic, having founded an interstellar empire. The Romulans were used as antagonists for the series' protagonists, the starship USS Enterprise, her crew, their fictional government, the United Federation of Planets. In 1987, the writers of Star Trek: The Next Generation—set in the 24th century—again used the Romulans as antagonists of the Federation; the show's designers added a V-shaped ridge on their foreheads. The 2009 film, Star Trek, depicted the Romulan homeworld, being destroyed by a supernova in the year 2387; the impact of Romulus' destruction forms a plot-theme in the Star Trek: Picard series. The Romulans were devised for the episode "Balance of Terror". In 2014, "Balance of Terror" was rated the best episode in the franchise by Io9; the Romulans were reused for the second-season episode "The Deadly Years" and the third-season episode "The Enterprise Incident". After the launch of Star Trek: The Next Generation in 1987, the show's writers introduced the Romulans in the final episode of the first season, "The Neutral Zone", which aired in the U.
S. in May 1988. The episode was written by Maurice Hurley, who acknowledged rushing it, putting together a script in a day and a half. In the episode, set in the year 2364, the Starfleet ship USS Enterprise-D—whose crew are the series' main protagonists—responds to the disappearance of Federation colonies along the Neutral Zone, fearing that it reflects growing Romulan activity in the region. Investigating, the Enterprise crew encounter a Romulan spaceship; the Romulans reveal that they have had colonies destroyed on their side of the border too, the two species agree to share information on the issue in future. In episodes it is revealed that these colonies were destroyed by a unknown species, the Borg, whom the show's writers had devised as a new alien antagonist following dissatisfaction with their previous attempt, the Ferengi. Initial thoughts by the script-writers had proposed a multi-episode storyline in which the Federation and Romulan governments would co-operate to fight the Borg. New costumes were designed for the actors playing Romulans, created by the show's costume designer William Theiss.
The newly designed Romulan ship that appeared in "The Neutral Zone" was built as a miniature model by Greg Jein. The ship featured a newly designed Romulan crest, featuring a stylised bird of prey clutching two planets and Remus, in its claws. In the series, this ship type would be explicitly referred to as a "warbird". In 1989, AMT released a plastic kit of the vessel, alongside other kits for a Ferengi ship and a Klingon bird of prey vessel; the Romulans were re-used for the second-season episode "Contagion", written by Steve Gerber and Beth Woods and first aired in March 1989. In this episode, the Enterprise-D entered the Neutral Zone to answer a distress call and ends up in conflict with a Romulan vessel, with both spaceships being disabled by an alien computer virus. "Contagion" was the first episode in the Star Trek franchise in which the Romulan ship was given a name, in this case the Haakona. In the third-season episode "The Enemy", written by David Kemper and Michael Piller and first screened in November 1989, the Enterprise-D is depicted rescuing a crashed Romulan ship.
The episode introduced the Romulan character Tomalak, played by Andreas Katsulas, who would reappear in three further Next Generation episodes. It further established the idea of a significant enmity between the Romulans and the Klingons, with the Enterprise's Klingon officer, refusing to donate blood to save the life of an injured Romulan. Three episodes in "The Defector", written by Ronald D. Moore and first screened in January 1990, a Romulan admiral is presented as seeking to defect to the Federation; the episode is the first in the franchise to include images of Romulus itself and introduced the design of a Romulan scout vessel. "The Defector" includes a reference to the Battle of Cheron, an incident in the 22nd century Earth-Romulan War, mentioned in "Balance of Terror". For "The Search", the opening two-part episode of the third season of Star Trek
Günter de Bruyn is a German author. Günter de Bruyn was born in Berlin. Günter served as a Luftwaffenhelfer and soldier in World War II. Wounded, he was held in custody by the United States as a prisoner of war. After his return to Berlin, he trained as a "new teacher" in Potsdam; until 1949 he worked as a teacher in a village near Rathenow in Brandenburg. Subsequently, he trained as a librarian and worked at the Zentralinstitut für Bibliothekswesen in East Berlin from 1953 to 1961. Since 1961 de Bruyn has lived as a freelance writer. From 1965 to 1978, he was a member of the Zentralvorstandes des Schriftstellerverbandes der DDR. In October 1989, Günter de Bruyn declined to accept the National Prize of East Germany. De Bruyn lives in the village of Görsdorf in Brandenburg, as well as in Berlin, he is a member of the German PEN Centre. Günter de Bruyn's works range from the autobiographically colored Realist novels and narratives which explain critiques of the private lives of the artists in East Germany to essays on literary science and historical themes Prussian history.
He has edited a series of works from 18th and 19th century authors in Berlin and Brandenburg, which appear under the title Märkischer Dichtergarten. He had great success in the 1990s with the two volumes of his autobiography and Vierzig Jahre. 1964 Heinrich Mann Prize 1981 Lion-Feuchtwanger-Preis 1989 Thomas-Mann-Preis 1990 Heinrich-Böll-Preis of the City of Cologne 1991 Honorary degree of the University of Freiburg 1993 Großer Literaturpreis der Bayerischen Akademie der Schönen Künste 1994 Bundesverdienstkreuz of Germany 1996 Literary Prize of the Konrad Adenauer Foundation 1996 Literary Prize of the state of Brandenburg 1997 Jean-Paul Prize 1999 Honorary degree of the Humboldt University of Berlin 2000 Ernst-Robert-Curtius-Preis for essays. Vom Entstehen und Vergehen einer Legende, Berlin 2001 Unzeitgemäßes, Frankfurt am Main 2001 Unter den Linden, Berlin 2003 Abseits. Liebeserklärungen an eine Landschaft. Mit Fotos von Rüdiger Südhoff, Frankfurt am Main 2005 Als Poesie gut. Schicksale aus Berlins Kunstepoche 1786 bis 1807.
Frankfurt am Main 2006 Die Zeit der schweren Not: Schicksale aus dem Kulturleben Berlins 1807 bis 1815, S. Fischer, Frankfurt am Main 2010, ISBN 978-3-10-009834-4. E-Book ISBN 978-3-10-400743-4 Gräfin Elisa. Eine Lebens- und Liebesgeschichte, S. Fischer, Frankfurt am Main 2012, ISBN 978-3-10-009643-2. E-Book ISBN 978-3-10-402070-9 Das Lästerkabinett, Leipzig 1970 Jean Paul: Leben des Quintus Fixlein, Berlin 1976 Theodor Gottlieb von Hippel: Über die Ehe, Berlin 1979 Friedrich de la Motte Fouqué: Ritter und Geister, Berlin 1980 Friedrich Wilhelm August Schmidt: Einfalt und Natur, Berlin 1981 Christoph Friedrich Nicolai: Vertraute Briefe von Adelheid B. an ihre Freundin Julie S. Freuden des jungen Werthers, Berlin 1982 Ludwig Tieck: Die männliche Mutter und andere Liebes-,Lebens-, Spott- und Schauergeschichten, Berlin 1983 Rahel Levin: Rahels erste Liebe, Berlin 1985 Ernst Theodor Amadeus Hoffmann: Gespenster in der Friedrichstadt, Berlin 1986 Theodor Fontane: Die schönsten Wanderungen durch die Mark Brandenburg, Berlin 1988 Friedrich August Ludwig von der Marwitz: Nachrichten aus meinem Leben, Berlin 1989 Friedrichshagen und seine Dichter.
Arkadien in Preußen, Berlin 1992 Moritz Heimann: Die Mark, wo sie am märkischsten ist, Berlin 1996 1978: Hochzeit in Weltzow 1980: Glück im Hinterhaus, based on Buridans Esel 1981: Märkische Forschungen Günter de Bruyn, edited by H
Lake County High School is a secondary school in Tiptonville, Tennessee. Established in 1963, the school serves students in grades 9-12. Lake County led the state with the first county high school in 1900, when the court voted to establish a high school in Tiptonville, which would be free to all students in the county; the $7,500.00 needed to build the school was raised by public subscription. The two-story brick building was built on Church Street on. An annex was added for the elementary grades. In 1925, a new school with both room for high and elementary school was built on Cherry Street, it hosted a large auditorium and under it a large room where the first hot lunch program was started by the P. T. A. in the late 1930s. In 1963, a consolidated high school was built in Tiptonville to accommodate students from Tiptonville and Ridgely High Schools and Lincoln High School. Mr. Ellis Truett was the first principal of Lake County High School and guided it through the early years of consolidation and integration.
In 1967, the first black students entered LCHS. Lake County High School is accredited by the Southern Association of Schools. Lake County High School offers a comprehensive curriculum with tracks for university preparation and technical career preparation. Students may enroll in dual-credit college coursework with the University of Tennessee at Martin. Vocational courses at the school include business, criminal justice and consumer sciences, health science, leisure craft. Student groups and activities include Beta Club, dance team, FBLA, FCCLA, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Art, student council, Upward Bound, yearbook; the school's athletic teams, known as the Lake County Falcons, compete in Tennessee Secondary School Athletic Association size classification A, district 14. Teams are fielded in baseball, basketball and softball; the Falcons' football team won the TSSAA Class A State Championship in 1980, 1985, 2019. Lake County won its first boys' basketball state championship in 2011; the team finished the season 26-10, were led by first-year head coach Dawn Barger.
She is believed to be the first female to coach a boys' basketball team to a state championship. Marla Cilley, FlyLady Jerry Reese, Former General Manager of the New York Giants Lake County High School Lake County High School Alumni