Tentative ID on the spider. Doesn't it look evil?
This was actually a by-product of a failed photo mission to capture a free firefly lighting up. Like many animals, they face a tradeoff between advertising themselves to potential mates & advertising themselves to predators. Unfortunately, the behavioral adaptations that make it difficult for predators also make it difficult for photographers. :-) They don't start up in the evening until it's hard to see them except by their flash, they seldom flash except in flight, and by the time you can get a fix on them they've gone dark, then they've moved before their next flash. Then of course there are the photographic challenges of focusing on them, photographing them in the low light, or using camera flash without washing out the firefly flash. I might get 'em yet -- maybe I'll think about technique & try again next summer. And remember the DEET next time.
Anyway, one way to cheat is to focus on one that's been conveniently immobilized. This one was all trussed up by the spider, but still flashing -- caught in the act here. It's illuminated with camera flash, but you can still see the firefly's abdomen glowing with its own light. Admittedly pretty creepy, but kinda cool.
Two spotted deer, this year's fawns, an adult nearby.
Immature tree swallow on the ground being fed by adults.
ID help welcome. Aha! Think I finally found it: Armillaria tabescens (Ringless Honey Mushroom). Not positive, because it seems pretty variable in appearance, but the description seems to match. Brute force: Google Image search for "mushroom cluster" turned up one that looked right & was identified with the common name.
ID help welcome. Not sure whether it's Turkey Tail or False Turkey Tail. (Did I check what the underside looked like? No, of course not...) ~3" wide, growing flat on a downed tree trunk.
This one has me stumped. Great? Spotted? Swamp? Help? Wooded swamp, New Jersey.