Bartle Hall Convention Center (often referred to as the "Kansas City Convention Center" or simply Bartle Hall) is a major exposition hall in downtown Kansas City, Missouri, USA. It is named for Harold Roe Bartle, a prominent, two-term mayor of Kansas City in the 1950s and early 1960s. Bartle Hall's four tall art deco inspired pylons are a striking fixture in the Kansas City skyline.
Other articles related to "hall, bartle hall convention center, bartle hall":
... In November 1969, Hall moved to Topanga, a northern suburb of Los Angeles, California ... a trust, money from her parents, and selling her simple, Rubenesque line drawings." Even though Hall didn't express dissatisfaction as being an artist, she decided to move again ... Hall moved to Berkeley in February 1971 ...
... After college graduation, Hall moved to Duluth, Minnesota where she was a caseworker for St ... Even though Hall enjoyed helping people in her work, she found it difficult to separate her feelings while being a caseworker ... For her job in Duluth, Minnesota, Hall used her musical and poetic talents in an advertising campaign ...
... Bartle Hall stretches across Interstate 670 in Kansas City Bartle Hall is suspended above Truman Road and Interstate I-670 Bartle Hall expansion viewed from 16th Street ...
... Gus Hall (born Arvo Kustaa Halberg October 8, 1910 – October 13, 2000) was a leader and Chairman of the Communist Party USA (CPUSA) and its four-time U.S ... As a labor leader, Hall was closely associated with the so-called "Little Steel" Strike of 1937, an effort to unionize the nation's smaller, regional steel manufacturers ... During the Second Red Scare, Hall was indicted under the Smith Act and was sentenced to eight years in prison ...
... Mary's Hall which is completely blocked off ... discussed as being haunted are Alumni Hall (located by St ... Mary's Hall and Dundale (both located on the west campus) ...
Famous quotes containing the words center, convention and/or hall:
“Louise Bryant: Im sorry if you dont believe in mutual independence and free love and respect.
Eugene ONeill: Dont give me a lot of parlor socialism that you learned in the village. If you were mine, I wouldnt share you with anybody or anything. It would be just you and me. Youd be at the center of it all. You know it would feel a lot more like love than being left alone with your work.”
—Warren Beatty (b. 1937)
“Well encounter opposition, wont we, if we give women the same education that we give to men, Socrates says to Galucon. For then wed have to let women ... exercise in the company of men. And we know how ridiculous that would seem. ... Convention and habit are womens enemies here, and reason their ally.”
—Martha Nussbaum (b. 1947)
“He packs wool sheared in April, honey
in combs, linen, leather
tanned from deerhide,
and vinegar in a barrel
hooped by hand at the forges fire.”
—Donald Hall (b. 1928)