My Mother She Killed Me, My Father He Ate Me: Forty New Fairy Tales is an anthology of fantasy stories based on the idea of fairy tales, edited by Kate Bernheimer and Carmen Giménez Smith. The book was published by Penguin Books on September 28, 2010; the anthology itself won the 2011 World Fantasy Award for Best Anthology. Introduction, by Kate Bernheimer Drawing the Curtain, by Gregory Maguire "Baba Iaga and the Pelican Child", by Joy Williams "Ardour", by Jonathon Keats "I'm Here", by Ludmilla Petrushevskaya "The Brother and the Bird", by Alissa Nutting "Hansel and Gretel", by Francine Prose "A Day in the Life of Half of Rumpelstiltskin", by Kevin Brockmeier "With Hair of Hand-Spun Gold", by Neil LaBute "The Swan Brothers", by Shelley Jackson "The Warm Mouth", by Joyelle McSweeney "Snow White, Rose Red", by Lydia Millet "The Erlking", by Sarah Shun-lien Bynum "Dapplegrim", by Brian Evenson "The Wild Swans", by Michael Cunningham "Halfway People", by Karen Joy Fowler "Green Air", by Rikki Ducornet "The Mermaid in the Tree", by Timothy Schaffert "What the Conch Shell Sings When the Body is Gone", by Katherine Vaz "The Snow Queen", by Karen Brennan "Eyes of Dogs", by Lucy Corin "Little Pot", by Ilya Kaminsky "A Bucket of Warm Spit", by Michael Martone "Catskin", by Kelly Link "Teague O'Kane and the Corpse", by Chris Adrian "Pleasure Boating in Lituya Bay", by Jim Shepard "Body-Without-Soul", by Kathryn Davis "The Girl, the Wolf, the Crone", by Kellie Wells "My Brother Gary Made a Movie and This is What Happened", by Sabrina Orah Mark "The Color Master", by Aimee Bender "The White Cat", by Marjorie Sandor "Blue-Bearded Lover", by Joyce Carol Oates "Bluebeard in Ireland", by John Updike "A Kiss to Wake the Sleeper", by Rabih Alameddine "A Case Study of Emergency Room Procedure and Risk Management by Hospital Staff Members in the Urban Facility", by Stacey Richter "Orange", by Neil Gaiman "Psyche's Dark Night", by Francesca Lia Block "The Story of the Mosquito", by Lily Hoang "First Day of Snow", by Naoko Awa "I Am Anjuhimeko", by Hiromi Ito "Coyote Takes Us Home", by Michael Mejia "Ever After", by Kim Addonizio "Whitework", by Kate Bernheimer
Football 7-a-side at the 1986 International Cerebral Palsy Games was held in Gits. Football 7-a-side is played by athletes with cerebral palsy, a condition characterized by impairment of muscular coordination, stroke, or traumatic brain injury. Football 7-a-side was played with modified FIFA rules. Among the modifications were that there were seven players, no offside, a smaller playing field, permission for one-handed throw-ins. Matches consisted with a fifteen-minute half-time break; the venues to be used for the World Championships were located in Gits. The first round, a group stage, was a competition between the 6 teams divided among two groups of three, where each group engaged in a round-robin tournament within itself; the two highest ranked teams in each group advanced to the knockout stage for the position one to four, the lower ranked team had the position 5. Teams were awarded two points for one for a draw; when comparing teams in a group over-all result came before head-to-head. In the knockout stage there were two rounds.
The winners plays for the losers for third place. For any match in the knockout stage, a draw after 60 minutes of regulation time was followed by two 10 minute periods of extra time to determine a winner. If the teams were still tied, a penalty shoot-out was held to determine a winner. Classification Athletes with a physical disability competed; the athlete's disability was caused by a non-progressive brain damage that affects motor control, such as cerebral palsy, traumatic brain injury or stroke. Athletes must be ambulant. Players were classified by level of disability. C5: Athletes with difficulties when walking and running, but not in standing or when kicking the ball. C6: Athletes with control and co-ordination problems of their upper limbs when running. C7: Athletes with hemiplegia. C8: Athletes with minimal disability. Teams must field at least one class C6 player at all times. No more than two players of class C8 are permitted to play at the same time. In the group stage have seen the 6 teams divided into two groups of three teams.
Position 1-4 Position 3-4 Final Cerebral Palsy International Sports & Recreation Association International Federation of Cerebral Palsy Football
This is a list of seasons completed by the Georgia Force. The Force are a professional arena football franchise of the Arena Football League, based in Gwinnett County and plays its home games at the Arena at Gwinnett Center; the original team was established in 1997 as the Nashville Kats, relocated to Georgia for the 2002 season, but similar to the Baltimore Ravens of the National Football League, who were the Cleveland Browns, the Force do not retain the history of the Kats, are considered an expansion team. The Force found some success in the AFL, winning their division in three out of their final four seasons, but appeared in only one ArenaBowl in their existence, a losing effort. Prior to the 2009 season, the AFL announced that it had suspended operations indefinitely and canceled the 2009 season; the Force announced that they would cease operations permanently. Prior to the 2011 season, the Force returned to action after it was announced that the Alabama Vipers would assume the history of the franchise after relocating.
General"Georgia Force — Team history". Arena Fan. Retrieved January 14, 2010. Specific
The 42d Mississippi Infantry Regiment was an infantry formation of the Confederate States Army in the Eastern Theater of the American Civil War, was successively commanded by Colonels Hugh R. Miller, William A. Feeney, Andrew M. Nelson; the Forty-second was organized on May 14, 1862, in the Mississippi Volunteers at Oxford from the counties of Carroll, DeSoto, Calhoun, Yalobusha and Itawamba. For a time, it served on provost duty in Richmond was assigned to Davis' Brigade, Heth's Division, Third Corps, Army of Northern Virginia; the regiment was active from Gettysburg to Cold Harbor, endured the hardships of the Petersburg siege south of the James River, saw action around Appomattox. It lost 46 percent of the 575 engaged at Gettysburg, had eight disabled en route from Pennsylvania, had six killed and 25 wounded during the Bristoe Campaign; the regiment surrendered one lieutenant, one chaplain, five enlisted men on April 9, 1865. Units of the Forty-second Mississippi included: Company A Company B Company C Company D Company E Company F Company G Company H Company I Company K List of Mississippi Civil War Confederate units
"I Kissed a Girl" is a 1995 song by Jill Sobule. It reached number 20 on the US Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart, number 67 on the Billboard Hot 100, number 36 on the Australian ARIA Singles Chart. In Canada, it peaked at number 15 on the newly established RPM Alternative 30 chart; the music video featured Italian model Fabio playing Sobule's heterosexual love interest. It parodies his romance novel covers, features young women in 1960s-style hair and dresses. In 2008, new pop-singer Katy Perry issued a song of her own called "I Kissed a Girl" for her debut album One of the Boys; the song received mixed reviews, with some reviewers negatively comparing Perry's song to Sobule's. Hiponline.com wrote that the song is "not nearly as exciting as you'd expect. It’s not half as good as Jill Sobule’s song'I Kissed a Girl'". Glitterati Gossip wrote that Sobule's song "was ten times better, because there was actual emotional content to her lyrics". Sobule shared her feelings about Perry's song and use of the title in a July 2009 interview with The Rumpus:When Katy Perry's song came out I started getting tons of inquiries about what I thought.
Some folks were angry, wondered why she took my title and made it into this kind of "girls gone wild" thing.... As a musician I have always refrained from criticizing another artist. I was, "Well, good for her." It did bug me a little bit, when she said she came up with the idea for the title in a dream. In truth, she wrote it with a team of professional writers and was signed by the same guy that signed me in 1995. I have not mentioned that in interviews as I don't want to sound bitter or petty... Okay, maybe, if I think about it, there were a few jealous and pissed-off moments. So here goes, for the first time in an interview: Fuck you Katy Perry, you fucking stupid, maybe'not good for the gays,' title-thieving, haven't heard much else, so not quite sure if you're talented, fucking little slut. God that felt good. In a interview, Sobule stated that the interview in The Rumpus was tongue-in-cheek and in an article she wrote for The Huffington Post, she stated I thought maybe this time I would have fun with it and goof on what many of my fans were hoping to hear over the last year.
I prefaced my reply with a wink, rambled on with a string of over the top dumb-ass profanities, purposely out of character and in jest... I may be a touch cynical about the business, but I have never been angry or had ill feelings towards Katy herself. I was in a small way happy to not be the "Kissed a Girl" girl anymore. Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics