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Kim, CO -- U.S. town in Colorado
Population (2000): 65
Housing Units (2000): 49
Land area (2000): 0.307674 sq. miles (0.796871 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.307674 sq. miles (0.796871 sq. km)
FIPS code: 40570
Located within: Colorado (CO), FIPS 08
Location: 37.246129 N, 103.353643 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Kim, CO
Kim (novel)

Kim is a novel by Nobel Prize-winning English author Rudyard Kipling. It was first published serially in McClure's Magazine from December 1900 to October 1901 as well as in Cassell's Magazine from January to November 1901, and first published in book form by Macmillan & Co. Ltd in October 1901. The story unfolds against the backdrop of The Great Game, the political conflict between Russia and Britain in Central Asia. It is set after the Second Afghan War which ended in 1881, but before the Third, probably in the period 1893 to 1898.

The novel is notable for its detailed portrait of the people, culture, and varied religions of India. "The book presents a vivid picture of India, its teeming populations, religions, and superstitions, and the life of the bazaars and the road."

In 1998, the Modern Library ranked Kim No. 78 on its list of the 100 best English-language novels of the 20th century. In 2003 the book was listed on the BBC's The Big Read poll of the UK's "best-loved novel."

Kim (Korean surname)

Kim (occasionally romanized as Gim) is the most common surname in the Korean Peninsula, accounting for nearly 22% of the population. Kim is written as "김" (gim) in Korean, which in conjunction with its Hanja equivalent character means "gold." (The Hangeul "김" solely by itself has no specific meaning unless specified by its underlying Chinese character known as Hanja or derived from context.) The Chinese or Hanja character for Kim can also be transliterated as "금"(gumm), meaning 'metal, iron, gold.'


Kim may refer to:

Kim (1950 film)

Kim is a 1950 adventure film made in Technicolor by MGM. It was directed by Victor Saville and produced by Leon Gordon from a screenplay by Helen Deutsch, Leon Gordon and Richard Schayer, based on the classic novel of the same name by Rudyard Kipling.

The film starred Errol Flynn, Dean Stockwell, and Paul Lukas. The music score was by André Previn. The film was shot on location in Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh, India, as well as the Alabama Hills near Lone Pine, California, due to its resemblance to the Khyber Pass. Of particular interest is the location filming at La Martiniere College in Lucknow.

Kim (surname)

Kim is a surname with multiple origins.

Kim (1984 film)

Kim is a 1984 British television film directed by John Davies and based on Rudyard Kipling's novel Kim. The film stars Peter O'Toole, Bryan Brown, John Rhys-Davies, Nadira, Julian Glover, Jalal Agha, Raj Kapoor and Ravi Sheth in the title role.

Kim (footballer)

Carlos Henrique Dias, nicknamed Kim (born June 22, 1980 in Juiz de Fora) is a Brazilian professional football (soccer) player, who currently plays at Joinville in the striker position.

He previously played for Atlético Mineiro in his home country of Brazil, Al-Ahli in Saudi Arabia and AS Nancy in France.

Kim (M*A*S*H)

"Kim" was the 30th episode of the M*A*S*H television series, and sixth episode of season two. The episode aired on October 20, 1973.

Kim (album)

Kim was released in early 2009, and is a Kim Fransson studio album. and his debut album.

Kim (song)

"Kim" is a song by American rapper Eminem which appears on his 2000 album The Marshall Mathers LP. The song reflects intense anger and hatred toward Eminem's then-wife Kim Mathers and features Eminem imitating her voice, and ends with Eminem killing Kim and later burying her. "Kim" was the first song the rapper recorded for the album, shortly after finishing work on The Slim Shady LP in late 1998. Eminem wrote this song, along with " '97 Bonnie & Clyde" (where Eminem and his daughter go to the lake to dispose of Kim's dead body), at a time when he and Kim were having marital problems and Kim was preventing him from seeing his daughter Hailie.

On the clean version of The Marshall Mathers LP, this song is replaced by a clean version of "The Kids" (an unedited version can be found on the CD single of " The Way I Am", the UK and deluxe editions of The Marshall Mathers LP).

Kim (given name)

Kim is a male or female given name. It is also used as a diminutive or nickname for names such as Kimberly, Kimberley, Kimball, Kimiko, or Joakim.

A notable use of the name was the fictional street urchin Kimball O'Hara in Rudyard Kipling's book Kim. From the early 1900s till the 1960s the name Kim was used in English-speaking countries mostly for boys because of the popularity of this book. Another use of the name in literature is in the opening of Edna Ferber's 1926 novel Show Boat. Magnolia, the female protagonist, names her baby daughter Kim because she was born at the moment when the Cotton Blossom show boat was at the convergence on the Mississippi and Ohio rivers where the states of Kentucky, Illinois and Missouri join giving the acronym KIM. In the 1936 film version of the musical Show Boat, Magnolia's father claims to have invented the name based on the same acronym. Magnolia's mother comments, "Kim, that ain't no name." Despite the popularity of the novel and musical, girls were seldom given the name until the 1960s, but it has since become more common for them than for males.

In Scandinavia Kim can be a diminutive/nickname for Joakim/ Joachim, but more often a male name in its own right.

In Russia Ким (Kim) is also a diminutive/nickname for Иоаким (Ioakim). In the early Soviet era, it was also explained as the acronym for Коммунистический Интернационал Молодёжи ( Young Communist International).

Usage examples of "kim".

Nor till he had licked the last of the sticky sweetstuff from his little finger did Kim note that the Kamboh too was girt for travel.

The Kamboh plied Kim with ten thousand questions as to the lama's walk and work in life, and received some curious answers.

It was a very short march, and time lacked an hour to sundown, so Kim cast about for means of amusement.

It struck Kim as curious that no shrine stood in so eligible a spot: the boy was observing as any priest for these things.

No one can see beyond the light of a fire,' said Kim, his eyes still on the flag.

Mr Bennett gasped and doubled up, but without relaxing his grip, rolled over again, and silently hauled Kim to his own tent.

They called men into the tent - one of them certainly was the Colonel, as his father had prophesied - and they asked him an infinity of questions, chiefly about the woman who looked after him, all of which Kim answered truthfully.

The Regiment would go on to Umballa, and Kim would be sent up, partly at the expense of the Lodge and in part by subscription, to a place called Sanawar.

My mother was a pahareen, but my father came from Amritzar - by Jandiala,' said Kim, oiling his ready tongue for the needs of the Road.

Wait here,' said the lama, and he sat down by the Jat upon the lowest step of the temple, while Kim, looking out of the corner of his eyes, slowly opened the little betel-box.

The lama turned to Kim, and all the loving old soul of him looked out through his narrow eyes.

They knew, and Kim knew that they knew, how the old lama had met his disciple.

Meantime Kim, lonelier than ever, squatted on the steps, and swore to himself in the language of St Xavier's.

There tumbled into the compartment, as the train was moving off, a mean, lean little person - a Mahratta, so far as Kim could judge by the cock of the tight turban.

On no account was Kim to part with them, for they belonged to a great piece of magic - such magic as men practised over yonder behind the Museum, in the big blue-and-white Jadoo-Gher - the Magic House, as we name the Masonic Lodge.