Cedar Crest may refer to:
- Cedar Crest, California (disambiguation)
- Cedar Crest, New Mexico
- Cedar Crest, Oklahoma
- Cedar Crest (Faunsdale, Alabama), Alabama plantation on the National Register of Historic Places
- Cedar Crest (mansion), Kansas Governor mansion
- Cedar Crest Boulevard near Allentown, Pennsylvania
- Cedar Crest College near Allentown, Pennsylvania
- Green Harbor-Cedar Crest, Massachusetts
Other articles related to "cedar crest":
... Cedar Crest, known athletically as the Falcons, competes in NCAA Division III athletics and has teams in basketball, cross country running, equestrian ... During the 2007 season, the Cedar Crest Falcons tennis team placed 4th in the Pennsylvania Athletic Conference (PAC), now known as the Colonial States Athletic Conference (CS ... Coach Lynn Pigliacampi is two games away from becoming Cedar Crest's winningest tennis coach ...
... Cedar Crest, also known as Cedar Crest Farms, is a Greek Revival plantation house located near Faunsdale, Alabama ... house, Altwood, was moved from a nearby location to the Cedar Crest grounds in 1988 ...
... The Kansas Governor's Residence, also known as Cedar Crest, is the official residence of the governor of Kansas ... Cedar Crest is on a hilltop on the west side of Topeka overlooking the Kansas River, and was designed by the architectural firm of Wight and Wight in ... MacLennan died in 1933 when his widow died in 1955, she bequeathed Cedar Crest to the state of Kansas with the condition it be utilized as a home for the ...
Famous quotes containing the words crest and/or cedar:
“What shall he have that killed the deer?
His leather skin and horns to wear.
Then sing him home.
Take thou no scorn to wear the horn,
It was a crest ere thou wast born;
Thy fathers father wore it,
And thy father bore it.
The horn, the horn, the lusty horn
Is not a thing to laugh to scorn.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“He packed a lot of things that she had made
Most mournfully away in an old chest
Of hers, and put some chopped-up cedar boughs
In with them, and tore down the slaughterhouse.”
—Edwin Arlington Robinson (18691935)