The Atlantic Coast Line may refer to:
- The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, in the United States
- The Atlantic Coast Line, Cornwall, in the United Kingdom
The name was also used in advertising by the Wilmington and Raleigh and the Wilmington and Manchester railroads in the United States.
Other articles related to "atlantic coast line, line, lines, coast line, coast":
... December 2006 heavy rainfall caused a landslide on an embankment near St Blazey, blocking the line ... A replacement bus service was run to cover for the passenger service, until the line reopened on 8 January 2007 ...
... The Atlantic Coast Line Depot, Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Depot, or Atlantic Coast Line Passenger Depot can refer to the following former and active train stations ...
... In 1871, the W W and the W M (renamed the Wilmington, Columbia Augusta) began using the Atlantic Coast Line name to advertise the two lines ... In 1897–98, most of the South Carolina lines in Walters' system were consolidated under the name of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Company of South Carolina ... companies moved towards combining themselves into a single system, the lines in Virginia were combined into the new Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Company of Virginia ...
... The Seaboard Coast Line Railroad merged with the Louisville and Nashville Railroad to form the Seaboard System Railroad December 29, 1982 ... The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad merged with the Seaboard Air Line Railroad to form the Seaboard Coast Line Railroad July 1, 1967 ... The Charleston and Western Carolina Railway merged into the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad December 31, 1959 ...
... The Champion started as a daily service of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad (ACL) in 1939, competing with the Silver Star and Silver Meteor of the Seaboard Air Line (SAL ... trains were called the Tamiami Champion (West Coast), which ran from New York to St ... Bay area, and the Tamiami Champion (East Coast), which ran from New York to Miami, Florida ...
Famous quotes containing the words line, atlantic and/or coast:
“I had lived over twenty years without the legal right to be alone one hour M to have the exclusive use of one foot of space M to receive an unopened letter, or to preserve a line of manuscript from sharp and sly inspection.”
—Jane Grey Swisshelm (18151884)
“Boys hide in lunging cubes
Crouching to explode,
Beyond the Atlantic skies,
With cheerful cries
Their barking tubes
Upon the German toad.”
—Allen Tate (18991979)
“Frequently also some fair-weather finery ripped off a vessel by a storm near the coast was nailed up against an outhouse. I saw fastened to a shed near the lighthouse a long new sign with the words ANGLO SAXON on it in large gilt letters, as if it were a useless part which the ship could afford to lose, or which the sailors had discharged at the same time with the pilot. But it interested somewhat as if it had been a part of the Argo, clipped off in passing through the Symplegades.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)