Ends is a collection of science fiction stories and poems by Gordon R. Dickson. It was first published by Baen Books in 1988 and as a companion volume to Dickson's Beginnings. Most of the stories originally appeared in the magazines Analog Science Fiction and Fact, Astounding, If, Galaxy Science Fiction, Destinies, Science Fiction Stories and Amazing Stories The poems first appeared in The Final Encyclopedia.
Read more about Ends: Contents
Other articles related to "ends, end":
... a self describing name of a type of cable containing three ends of which one is a common end that in turn leads to a split into the remaining two ends ... but not necessarily, short (less than 12 inches), and often the ends connect to other cables ...
... Newness Ends is an album by The New Year, released in 2001 ... Bedhead co-founders Matt and Bubba Kadane in some ways, Newness Ends is similar to Bedhead's final, more rock-oriented full-length Transaction De Novo ...
... The Kingdom of Ends is a thought experiment in the moral philosophy of Immanuel Kant ... It proposes a world in which all human beings are treated as ends in themselves, rather than made use of as means to the ends of other people ...
... The "back ends" (on the right side) communicate with systems at other sites, e.g ... requests that do not need to go to the back ends, or requests that have to cycle through the network more than once before being returned to the user ... As different requests may use different back-ends, and may require differing amounts of time for the back-ends (if used) to process them, provision must be made to relate returned data to ...
... University 1940 Marriage to Julia Kernan 1942 Ends as instructor at Columbia University 1942 Begins Army Intelligence Corps in Italy during World War II 1945 Ends Army Intelligence Corps 1946 ...
Famous quotes containing the word ends:
“More are mens ends marked than their lives before.
The setting sun, and music at the close,
As the last taste of sweets, is sweetest last,
Writ in remembrance more than things long past.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“I will not speak of the famous beauty of dead women:
I will say the shape of a leaf lay once on your hair.
Till the world ends and the eyes are out and the mouths broken,
Look! It is there!”
—Archibald MacLeish (18921982)
“She sang a song that sounds like life; I mean it was sad. Délira knew no other types of songs. She didnt sing loud, and the song had no words. It was sung with closed lips and it stayed down in ones throat.... Life is what taught them, these Negresses, to sing as if they were choking back sobs. It is a song that always ends with a beginning anew because this song is the picture of misery, and tell me, does misery ever end?”
—Jacques Roumain (19071945)