Worlds Largest Bear Shot In Alaska

    shot in
  • the bracketing of indirect fire support, such as mortar, artillery, or naval gunfire, on a target, that's often adjusted from farther (long) to nearer (short) in order to avoid FRIENDLY FIRE casualties; see FO, ANGLICO, SALVO, ARTY; compare SHOT OUT, MARCHING FIRE, LIFT, SPLASH, KILL BOX, SCRAM,
  • Of greater size than the ordinary, esp. with reference to a size of clothing or to the size of a packaged commodity
  • Jupiter is not only the most massive planet in the solar system, but it may be one of the most influential as well. in LARGEST, NASA takes a close look at Jupiter, and considers its scientific and poetic place in the solar system.
  • Pursuing an occupation or commercial activity on a significant scale
  • Of considerable or relatively great size, extent, or capacity
  • The earth, together with all of its countries, peoples, and natural features
  • The World Universities Debating Championship (WUDC). Held annually during the winter.
  • Denoting one of the most important or influential people or things of its class
  • An invitation-only tournament that caps off the season in August. Players from all over the world are featured.
  • All of the people, societies, and institutions on the earth
  • World is a common name for the sum of human civilization, specifically human experience, history, or the human condition in general, worldwide, i.e. anywhere on Earth.
  • (alaskan) relating to or characteristic of the state or people of Alaska
  • The largest state in the US, in northwestern North America, with coasts on the Arctic and North Pacific oceans and on the Bering Sea, separated from the contiguous 48 US states by Canada; pop. 626,932; capital, Juneau; statehood: Jan. 3, 1959 (49). The territory was purchased from Russia in 1867. After oil was discovered in 1968, a pipeline was completed in 1977 to carry the oil from the North Slope to Valdez
  • a state in northwestern North America; the 49th state admitted to the union; "Alaska is the largest state in the United States"
  • (alaskan) a native or resident of Alaska
  • (of a person) Carry
  • (of a vehicle or boat) Convey (passengers or cargo)
  • Have or display as a visible mark or feature
  • have; "bear a resemblance"; "bear a signature"
  • massive plantigrade carnivorous or omnivorous mammals with long shaggy coats and strong claws
  • an investor with a pessimistic market outlook; an investor who expects prices to fall and so sells now in order to buy later at a lower price
worlds largest bear shot in alaska
worlds largest bear shot in alaska - Shot of
Shot of Tequila: A Jack Daniels Thriller (Jacqueline "Jack" Daniels)
Shot of Tequila: A Jack Daniels Thriller (Jacqueline "Jack" Daniels)
Several million bucks, stolen from the mob...

All caught on video, with no chance of redemption...

Now one man must face the entire Chicago Outfit, a group of hardened Mafia enforcers, a psychotic bookie, the most dangerous hitman on earth, and Detective Jacqueline Daniels...

His name is Tequila. And he likes those odds.


Book Description:

Shot of Tequila takes place in the early 1990s, and is both an homage to and a re-envisioning of classic action novels by authors like Mickey Spillane, Ross MacDonald, Donald Westlake, and Elmore Leonard, but with a more modern twist.

The breakneck action is intercut with scenes featuring Konrath's series hero Jack Daniels, here as a supporting character chasing the main protagonist.

Edge-of-your-seat suspense, non-stop action, and dark humor punctuate this heist novel/fugitive-on-the-run thriller. Fans of Konrath's police procedurals will enjoy the slight departure from his normal writing style, while still finding familiarity with the setting and characters.

SHOT OF TEQUILA is approximately 75,000 words.

The Grizzly Bear
The Grizzly Bear
A few days ago I was at the Alaska Zoo in Anchorage. I went to the Black Bear compound and not a trail anywhere in the snow in their compound so they were obviously still asleep. Went to where the young Grizzly Bear lives who has not Hibernated at all this year. He lives right next to a very large compound where two adult Grizzly Bears live. I expected the Grizzly Bear compound to be free of tails. Well, to my surprised, the large male was outside his Den. There was one short trail from his Den to an area he cleared and was sitting in, staring out at the world... almost like he was surveying his area after coming back from a long trip. I was the only person there and he turned his head and stared at me... so I took this shot. I'm really happy with this photograph. For whatever reason, it almost looks like I had a flash on his face but it was just a straight forward shot on a nice, sunny day. This photograph 'really' looks better in a larger size. (Just press "L" on your keyboard).
World's 2nd largest Polar Bear
World's 2nd largest Polar Bear
this is on display in the former Glendale,AZ Woolworth store.It was shot in 1965 in Alaska-and yes,they want more than 5 or ten cents for it!
worlds largest bear shot in alaska
A Shot in the Dark
Get ready for a "riotous" (Boxoffice) adventure as Peter Sellers returns as the hapless Inspector Clouseau in his second Pink Panther film. Introducing Herbert Lom as his long-suffering superior Dreyfus and Burt Kwouk as his mysterious manservant and sparring partner Cato, this frenetic comedy is "a series of laughs from beginning to end, with never a lull to catch your breath" (LA Herald-Examiner)! Assigned to a high-profile murder case, Clouseau finds himself falling (literally) for the prime suspect - a beautiful maid named Maria (Elke Sommer), whose talent for being in the wrong place atthe wrong time almost rivals Clouseau's. But as the body count grows higher, and Maria's criminal record grows longer, Clouseau will have to find the real culprit quickly...or his career will be finit!

If you could choose only one Pink Panther movie, your best bet would be A Shot in the Dark--ironic, since it's the only entry in the series that doesn't mention the Pink Panther or even feature the cartoon cat in its opening credits. The title and basic plot are taken from the play by Harry Kurnitz, which in turn was adapted from the French stage comedy L'Idiote, but those plays were completely reconceived by director Blake Edwards, who cowrote the screenplay with William Peter Blatty (yes, the writer of The Exorcist!) and turned the film into a showcase for Peter Sellers and a nonstop parade of slapstick gags and pratfalls. This time Inspector Clouseau is accidentally assigned to track a gorgeous, high-profile murder suspect (Elke Sommer), who is connected to several Parisian murders by circumstantial evidence. Believing her to be innocent when all clues indicate otherwise, Clouseau captures his suspect and releases her several times, to the dismay of Chief Inspector Dreyfus (Herbert Lom), but the plot here is arguably beside the point. As a bumbling variation of Hercule Poirot, Sellers steals the show, refining Clouseau's persona--including his outrageous karate duels with his tenacious valet, Cato (Bert Kwouk)--and nonchalantly waltzing through a plot involving numerous disguises and at least a dozen murders. Some scenes are so funny that you could swear the actors are about to crack up laughing, so you laugh even harder when supporting players such as Graham Stark (as Clouseau's tolerant assistant, Hercule) hold a perfectly deadpan expression. Of all the Pink Panther movies, this is the one that fires on all pistons, with Edwards and Sellers in peak form, servicing a traditional farce that brought out the best in their inspired collaboration. --Jeff Shannon