This is it:
In whatever way Scotland changes after the result of the referendum is known tomorrow, something else has already changed:
It sometimes takes the magic touch of celebrity to raise the profile of a cause, and it often takes the money of a generous benefactor to help raise the money it needs.
Chris Fujiwara, who is departing somewhat earlier than expected from his role as artistic director of the Edinburgh International Film Festival (EIFF), has much to be proud of when he looks back on the last three years.
There is now no question that the finances of the Scottish NHS are under considerable pressure.
We are on the cusp of the most momentous vote in living memory and, regardless of the outcome of Thursday's poll, Scotland and the rest of the UK will never be the same again.
The response of Prime Minister David Cameron yesterday to the murder of the hostage David Haines was swift and clear:
The fire that damaged the Glasgow School of Art in May was a disaster for the world of art and architecture, but the extraordinary response to the blaze has also proved how valued and loved the building is.
HERE we stand on September 14, 2014.
Already worried about the money in their pockets, many Scots will be understandably concerned about claims that price rises from major UK retailers could make matters worse in the event of independence.
Consumers have the right to expect that the food and drink they buy is properly labelled.
When a kestrel hovers, it can keep its head totally still even in the strongest winds.
So the BBC finds itself on Alex Salmond's wrong side yet again.
It has been a demoralising few years for climate change campaigners.
It will cost at least £45 million and, with its dramatic design by Kengo Kuma inspired by the sandstone cliffs of north-east Scotland, the new V&A in Dundee will utterly transform the city's waterfront and skyline.
It has been a central if highly contentious plank of the Yes campaign that the Scottish NHS is under threat within the UK and would be safer under independence.