Cold Mountain may refer to:
- Cold Mountain (novel) (1997), by Charles Frazier
- Cold Mountain (film) (2003), a film adaptation of the novel by Charles Frazier
- Cold Mountain (soundtrack), the soundtrack to the film
- Cold Mountain Penitentiary, the prison featured in the novel The Green Mile and its film adaptation The Green Mile
- A series of paintings by American abstract artist Brice Marden
- Cold Mountain (North Carolina), 6,030 ft, located within the Pisgah National Forest
- Hanshan (poet), a Chinese poet whose name literally means "Cold Mountain"
Other articles related to "cold mountain, mountain":
... believed in and longing for his home at Cold Mountain, North Carolina, he decides to desert from the Confederate Army and sets out on an epic journey home ... recently relocated from Charleston to the rural mountain community of Cold Mountain ... army and make the dangerous journey back to Cold Mountain ...
... Back Roads to Cold Mountain is a 2004 compilation album released by Smithsonian Folkways ... The album was released in the wake of the award winning soundtrack to the film Cold Mountain, and is composed of Appalachian folk music recordings ... Liner notes by Charles Frazier, author of Cold Mountain, and Cohen are included as well ...
... Eriksen performed on the Cold Mountain soundtrack, singing with Riley Baugus on traditional songs such as "I Wish My Baby Was Born" and "The Cuckoo" ... He was part of The Great High Mountain Tour, which celebrated the traditional music of Cold Mountain and O Brother, Where Art Thou? T-Bone Burnett, the producer of the Cold Mountain ...
Famous quotes containing the words mountain and/or cold:
“The Xanthus or Scamander is not a mere dry channel and bed of a mountain torrent, but fed by the ever-flowing springs of fame ... and I trust that I may be allowed to associate our muddy but much abused Concord River with the most famous in history.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“But pale despair and cold tranquillity,
Natures vast frame, the web of human things,
Birth and the grave, that are not as they were.”
—Percy Bysshe Shelley (17921822)