This is a list of short fiction by Stephen King. This includes short stories and novellas, as well as poems, it is arranged chronologically by first publication. Major revisions of published pieces are noted. Stephen King is sometimes erroneously credited with "nearly 400 short stories". However, all the known published pieces of short fiction are tabulated below. In all, 208 works are listed. Most of these pieces have been collected in King's six short story collections: Night Shift, Skeleton Crew, Nightmares & Dreamscapes, Everything's Eventual, Just After Sunset, The Bazaar of Bad Dreams; some of these pieces, remain uncollected. Wood, Rocky; the Complete Guide to the Works of Stephen King Wood, Rocky. Stephen King: Uncollected, Overlook Connection Press. Brooks, Justin. Stephen King: A Primary Bibliography of the World’s Most Popular Author, Overlook Connection Press.. King, Stephen. Laurie. StephenKing.com
Lycus trabeatus, common name tailed net-winged beetle, is a species of beetle in the Lycidae family, native to the eastern and southern Afrotropics. They are diurnal, aposematic insects. Adults feed on various flowers and their nectar, while larvae live under tree bark, in dead wood, or in detritus where they may live on fungi, it is known to occur in Eritrea, the DRC, Tanzania and South Africa. It inhabits subtropical forests and grasslands. Lycus trabeatus reaches a length of about 22–31 millimetres; the pronotum has orange edges. The elytra are black at their bases, on the apical lobes, sometimes along the dilated edges. Elytra are variable in shape, from expanded with a constriction towards the apical lobe, to intermediate or slender; the black antennae are mildly serrate. Femora are orange and the lower legs are black. There are two subspecies: Lycus trabeatus trabeatusRange: eastern and southern Afrotropics Description: Female's total length about 22 mm, pronotum 4 mm x 4 mm, elytron 18 mm long, dilated laterally, narrowing towards apical lobe.
Homestead Township is a civil township of Benzie County in the U. S. state of Michigan. The population was 2,357 at the 2010 census; the township is situated in the center of the county. The village of Honor is located within the township on U. S. Highway 31. According to the United States Census Bureau, the township has a total area of 30.3 square miles, of which 30.2 square miles is land and 0.12 square miles, or 0.33%, is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 2,078 people, 790 households, 594 families residing in the township; the population density was 68.7 per square mile. There were 985 housing units at an average density of 32.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the township was 94.47% White, 0.24% African American, 2.79% Native American, 0.10% Asian, 0.63% from other races, 1.78% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.40% of the population. There were 790 households out of which 33.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.3% were married couples living together, 9.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 24.7% were non-families.
19.9% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.0% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.63 and the average family size was 3.00. In the township the population was spread out with 26.2% under the age of 18, 7.0% from 18 to 24, 30.0% from 25 to 44, 25.5% from 45 to 64, 11.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.9 males. The median income for a household in the township was $35,833, the median income for a family was $39,107. Males had a median income of $27,321 versus $20,657 for females; the per capita income for the township was $15,387. About 6.1% of families and 8.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 10.2% of those under age 18 and 4.7% of those age 65 or over. Homestead Township official website
Cornbread, Earl and Me is a 1975 American blaxploitation drama film that stars Tierre Turner, Laurence Fishburne, Jamaal Wilkes and directed and co-produced by Joseph Manduke, the film is loosely based on the 1966 Ronald Fair novel Hog Butcher. The film focuses on three African-American youths living in an urban neighborhood. Nathaniel Hamilton is a star basketball player from the neighborhood, who goes by the nickname of "Cornbread." In the movie, he epitomizes the dream of the neighborhood to be successful, as he is about to become the first from his district to enter college on an athletic scholarship. He is a local hero to the much younger friends Earl Carter and Wilford Robinson; the plot thickens after a pick-up basketball game ends because of a heavy rain, all the kids run to the local store and hang out, waiting for the rain to end. All the kids leave, except for Cornbread and Wilford. Earl and Wilford get into a playful argument about, it is decided that Cornbread should make it home in 25 seconds, so he runs off, after buying another soda for himself.
Unknown to all of them, an assault suspect is in the neighborhood, is dressed like Cornbread. The two police officers lose him in the rain; as the police officers are coming out of an alleyway, they see Cornbread running by and mistake him for the suspect they're looking for. Subsequently, Cornbread is shot in the back, dies in the middle of the street. Wilford screams hysterically, a riot ensues; the coroner's inquest is hampered by severe police intimidation, no one knows anything about the shooting, except for Wilford, who becomes a man on the witness stand by telling what he saw, in graphic detail. Moses Gunn as Benjamin Blackwell Rosalind Cash as Sarah Robinson Bernie Casey as Larry Atkins Madge Sinclair as Leona Hamilton Laurence Fishburne III as Wilford Robinson Thalmus Rasulala as Charlie Antonio Fargas as One Eye Logan Ramsey as Deputy Coroner Vince Martorano as John Golich Charles Lampkin as Fred Jenkins Stefan Gierasch as Sgt. Danaher Stack Pierce as Sam Hamilton Tierre Turner as Earl Carter Jamaal Wilkes as Nathaniel "Cornbread" Hamilton Released on May 21, 1975, the film made $83,512 at New York City’s Penthouse Theatre in its first week of release.
In its third week of release the film made $228,000 from 12 cities. In 1977, the Los Angeles Times stated that it was a box-office success. In 2001, the film was released on DVD. In 2010, it was digitized in High Definition and broadcast on MGM HD. List of American films of 1975 Cornbread, Earl and Me on IMDb
Benjamin Anthony Aguon Schulte is a Guamanian swimmer. Schulte entered the international stage at 15 years old when he won a silver medal at the 2011 Pacific Games held in New Caledonia. At the 2014 Micronesian Games, Schulte was awarded medals in all 11 of his events, nine of them gold, earning him the nickname'Micro Phelps'. At the 2015 Pacific Games, he won gold in the 200m and 400m medley, silver in the 100m breaststroke, setting a Games record in the heats, broken by the gold medalist in the final, bronze in the 200m breaststroke. At the 2016 Oceania Swimming Championships, Schulte earned a silver medal, he competed at the 2012 Summer Olympics in the Men's 10 kilometer Open Water event at only 16 years old. At the 2016 Summer Olympics, he competed for Guam in the 100 meter breaststroke, placing 43rd in the preliminary heats which did not qualify him for the semifinals, he was the flag bearer for Guam during the Parade of Nations. Benjamin Schulte was born in the Guamanian city of Tamuning on December 22, 1995.
He studied business at Bryant University. Schulte was taught to swim at the age of five, his family moved to Australia. He attended Miami State High School in Queensland's Gold Coast. Schulte competed in the 2012 Summer Olympics in London at the age of 16, he discovered he had a chance to qualify for the Olympics in 2011, so he competed in a qualifying event. He failed to qualify, but a New Zealand swimmer declined a spot, reserved for an Oceania swimmer, which he learned a month prior to the Olympics, he practiced by swimming for 9 kilometres ten times per week, going to the gym, taking yoga classes. He finished the 10 km race 14 minutes behind the winner, he was determined saying, "My goal was just to finish. Just being here, being given the opportunity to be here. I didn't want to let down my friends and family back home by not finishing." For his determination, Schulte was nominated for the Open Water Swimming Association's Swimming Man of the Year award in 2012, to which he was runner-up. Following the 2012 Summer Olympics, Schulte decided to refocus and switch from long distance swimming to short distance.
He said, "I like the competition, but I don't like the training."Schulte competed in the 2016 Summer Olympics. The Guamanian National Olympic Committee president Ricardo Blas told Schulte, "You deserve the opportunity and right to carry the flag and lead Guam into the Olympic Games". Schulte broke his own national record during the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, finishing the 100 meter breaststroke with a time of 1:03.29. He plans to compete in the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo in the men's 100 meter breaststroke. Schulte started his international career with the 2011 Pacific Games, where he earned a silver medal in the men's 1500 meter freestyle. Schulte competed in the 400 meter freestyle. Schulte set the Pacific Games and a Guamanian national record for the 100 meter breaststroke in the first heat of the 2015 Pacific Games with a time of 1:03.42. In the finals, he earned a silver medal; the winner of the race, Amini Fonua, broke the Pacific Games record. He earned two gold and one bronze medal, winning the most medals for Guam at the Games.
During the 2016 Oceania Championships, Schulte swam in the 50 and 100 meter breaststroke. In the 100 meter, he won the preliminary round, but finished second in the finals with a time of 1:03.46, earning a silver medal. For the 50 meter breaststroke, he finished second in the preliminary round. In the 2014 Micronesian Games, Schulte performed well, he earned a gold medal in 9 out of the 11 events he participated in, was given the nickname "Micro Phelps". Schulte earned gold in the 50, 100, 200 meter breaststroke, he won a silver medal in the 100 meter butterfly and the 100 meter freestyle
The orders and medals of Canada comprise a complex system by which Canadians are honoured by the country's sovereign for actions or deeds that benefit their community or the country at large. Modelled on its British predecessor, the structure originated in the 1930s, but began to come to full fruition at the time of Canada's centennial in 1967, with the establishment of the Order of Canada, has since grown in both size and scope to include dynastic and national orders, state and military decorations; the monarch in right of each Canadian province issues distinct orders and medals to honour residents for work performed in just their province. The provincial honours, as with some of their national counterparts, grant the use of post-nominal letters and or supporters and other devices to be used on personal coats of arms; the monarch is regarded as the fount of all honours—as he or she is the only person who may create new national honours—and acts as the Sovereign of all of Canada's orders. In Canada, the monarch is represented by the governor general, who carries out investitures and distributes awards in the sovereign's name.
As such, the administration of the honours system is carried out by the Chancellery of Honours at Government House, a part of the Office of the Secretary to the Governor General of Canada. The governor general sets out via Order in Council the order of precedence for the wearing of insignia and medals. Provincial and territorial honours are awarded by their respective Lieutenant governors or Commissioners. Since as far back as the reign of King Louis XIV, the monarchs that reigned over colonies in New France, British North America, present-day Canada have bestowed royal honours and medals on those living under their sovereignty, in recognition of their services to the state. Early Governors of New France desired to establish local honours in or import European honours to Canada; the Ordre Royal et Militaire de Saint-Louis, established by King Louis XIV in 1693 to honour worthy French, Catholic military officers, came to be one of the most familiar honours in New France. Appointments into the order continued after the transfer of New France to the British Crown in 1763.
After the creation of British North America, Canadians were entitled to receive British imperial honours, though the awarding of these was not allowed. From Confederation until the Nickle Resolution in 1919, the Order of Saint Michael and Saint George served as the equivalent of today's Order of Canada, being the highest non-peerage honour available to Canadian politicians and civil servants. Appointments into the Order of the British Empire, into grades below those that carried a title, were commonly made. Besides knighthoods, peerage titles were bestowed on Canadians, sometimes with uniquely Canadian designations—such as Baroness Macdonald of Earnscliffe and Baron Beaverbrook of Beaverbrook in the Province of New Brunswick and of Cherkley in the County of Surrey—and permitted those so honoured to sit in the House of Lords at Westminster; such acts of recognition were carried out by the reigning British monarch. Prior to Confederation, the sovereign did so on the advice of the British prime minister, the names of those to be honoured either selected by the colonial governor or governor general in British North America and passed on to the Secretary of State for the Colonies and the prime minister, by the Secretary of State for the Colonies and passed on to the prime minister, or by the prime minister himself.
The British government felt no obligation to consult any government in British North America before bestowing an honour upon any resident of the colonies. Following Confederation, the Prime Minister of Canada submitted a list of names to the monarch via the governor general, though the governor general continued to recommend individuals for honours without the Canadian prime minister's knowledge; this practice came into question in 1901, when Governor General the Earl of Minto nominated Thomas Shaughnessy for a knighthood after Prime Minister Wilfrid Laurier expressed his opposition to the idea, leading Laurier in the following year to draft a policy whereby all nominees for honours be approved by the prime minister before being forwarded to Westminster. The public began to suspect the worthiness of those receiving the knighthoods and elevations to the peerage. After it was revealed in 1917 that British Prime Minister David Lloyd George had been selling peerage titles and knighthoods to raise money for his political party, the awarding of such distinctions in Canada ceased.
Thereafter, the House of Commons of Canada in 1917 and 1919 passed the Nickle Resolutions, though never binding cemented the cease of titular awards to Canadians. The end of the conferment of imperial hono