Castle Gate

Castle Gate or Castlegate may refer to:

  • The gate of a castle (such as a portcullis)

Read more about Castle GateTown or Part of A Town, Shopping Centre, Street, Other

Other articles related to "castle, castles, castle gate":

Sigmaringen Castle - Castle Site - Fortress and Protective Walls
... The first castle at Sigmaringen dated from around 1200 and was built from Buckel Stones (squared off stones with a rounded outer surface) ... The original castle was fully absorbed into the later constructions ... Built on the eastern side of the rock hill, it was one of the best protected castles in Germany during the Middle Ages ...
Utah Division (D&RGW) - History - Gould Control and Aftermath: 1901 To Present
... Searching for another route to the Pacific, Gould incorporated the Castle Valley Railway as a cutoff from the RGW's main line near Farnham to the Marysvale Branch at Salina and beyond ... grade was similarly doubled to Colton in 1906, and further to Kyune and from Castle Gate to Helper in 1909 ... as was a second track between Kyune and Castle Gate, completing a double-track line between Thistle and Helper, with a maximum grade of 2.4% on the east slope and 2.0% on the west ...
Castle Gate Mine Disaster
... The Castle Gate mine disaster occurred on March 8, 1924, in a coal mine near the town of Castle Gate, Utah (now dismantled), located approximately 90 miles (140 km) southeast of Salt Lake City ...
Castle Gate - Other
... Castlegate bunker in Germany Castle Gate Mine disaster in 1924 Castle Gate (rock formation), which the town was named for ...

Famous quotes containing the words gate and/or castle:

    Hark, hark, the lark at heaven’s gate sings,
    And Phoebus’ gins arise,
    His steeds to water at those springs
    On chaliced flowers that lies;
    And winking Mary-buds begin to ope their golden eyes;
    With every thing that pretty is, my lady sweet, arise;
    Arise, arise!
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    If, in looking at the lives of princes, courtiers, men of rank and fashion, we must perforce depict them as idle, profligate, and criminal, we must make allowances for the rich men’s failings, and recollect that we, too, were very likely indolent and voluptuous, had we no motive for work, a mortal’s natural taste for pleasure, and the daily temptation of a large income. What could a great peer, with a great castle and park, and a great fortune, do but be splendid and idle?
    William Makepeace Thackeray (1811–1863)