Here you go, in no particular order (Sorry, long list. I really did produce a gear list, didn't I? Forgive me. I love this stuff because it made it possible for me to continue hiking into my relative dotage):
Backpacking Light Thorofare Trekking Shirt (best way to keep the Ohio bugs off is to cover yourself, and this shirt can be worn in 95-degree heat comfortably)
BPL headnet (leave the deet at home)
Vibram Five Fingers KSO toeshoes (5 oz each and the closest thing to barefoot you're gonna get -- these will change your life)
Fanatic Fringe Alpine Trail BP (6.5 oz with a sternum strap I added myself -- tough, light, and big enough to UL the AT with stops to provision every five days or so).
Calderra Cone system (ridiculously light and very functional)
Everclear (good for so many things besides stove fuel)
Dried fruits and veggies (yummy and light)
Every shelter Henry Shire ever made, but especially the TT Contrail, which has the best weight-to-comfort ratio I've ever seen, IMO.
iPod Nano (if sleep comes hard or for that last mountain of the day. Heck, you can watch a movie in your shelter).
Railrider Weatherpants. The pair you're wearing will take you anywhere and anywhen you want to go,
A baggie of baking soda, which has too many uses to mention and replaced six other items in my BP.
A good. old cotton bandana, ditto.
Gossamer Gear LightTrek 4's (3.4 oz each!)
Any keyring RED LED light -- three bucks, lightweight, and it won't spoil your night vision. Dump the blinding headlamp. See by the stars and your red LED alone.
And, of course, this website. I dumped 20 pounds off my back listening to what ya'll had to say.
Nunatak Specialist sleeping quilt overstuffed w/ one extra oz. of down (16 oz and good deep into winter).
The BPL 10 oz sleeping quilt (good down to 50 F., or better and crazy light)
Buff with a brim (so many head coverings in one, including a balaclava)