Bangor

Bangor may refer to:

Read more about Bangor:  Other Uses

Other articles related to "bangor":

Sean Faircloth - Maine Discovery Museum
... John Baldacci said that Maine Discovery Museum “restored the heart” to downtown Bangor ... and attention to detail is what has made this project as successful as it has been.” The Bangor Daily News called it a “grassroots success” not possible without Sean Faircloth’s “dedication and energy ... of Maine Museum of Art, the library expansion and the Bangor Museum and Center for History," said former Bangor Mayor John Rohman ...
Andrew John - Life
... Until his election as Bishop of Bangor, all his ministry was in the Diocese of St David's ... John was elected Bishop of Bangor on 9 October 2008 and was consecrated in Llandaff Cathedral on 29 November 2008, along with the new Bishop of St David's, Wyn Evans ... He was enthroned in Bangor Cathedral on 24 January 2009 ...
List Of Irish Presbyteries - Ards
... Ballygilbert, Ballygrainey, Ballyholme, Ballywalter, Bangor - First, Bangor - St ... Andrew’s, Bangor - Hamilton Road, Bangor - Trinity, Bangor - West, Carrowdore Ballyfrenis, Conlig, Donaghadee - First, Donaghadee - Shore Street, Glastry, Trinity Greyabbey ...
Bangor, Saskatchewan
... Bangor is a community in Saskatchewan ... As of 2006, it had a population of 50 ...

Famous quotes containing the word bangor:

    There were none of the small deer up there; they are more common about the settlements. One ran into the city of Bangor two years before, and jumped through a window of costly plate glass, and then into a mirror, where it thought it recognized one of its kind.... This the inhabitants speak of as the deer that went a-shopping.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    On a late-winter evening in 1983, while driving through fog along the Maine coast, recollections of old campfires began to drift into the March mist, and I thought of the Abnaki Indians of the Algonquin tribe who dwelt near Bangor a thousand years ago.
    Norman Mailer (b. 1923)

    It was a tangled and perplexing thicket, through which we stumbled and threaded our way, and when we had finished a mile of it, our starting-point seemed far away. We were glad that we had not got to walk to Bangor along the banks of this river, which would be a journey of more than a hundred miles. Think of the denseness of the forest, the fallen trees and rocks, the windings of the river, the streams emptying in, and the frequent swamps to be crossed. It made you shudder.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)