Exhibit Opened

Some articles on opened, exhibit:

Toronto Zoo - History
... Location in Toronto In 1888, the Riverdale Zoo opened in Toronto, as a typical example of a zoo during this time, with animals displayed as curiosities ... The old zoo was converted into an urban farm called Riverdale Farm, which opened in 1978 ... In 1976, the Zoo opened the Canadian Domain Ride, a monorail that traveled into the Zoo's Canadian Domain area, located in the Rouge Valley ...
Memphis Zoo - Exhibits - East Zone
... Teton Trek The 4-acre (1.6 ha) exhibit, which opened October 2009, brings hallmark features of the Yellowstone National Park to the Memphis Zoo ... The exhibit is home to some of the keystone species of the Yellowstone ecosystem grizzly bears, elk, gray wolves, trumpeter swans and sandhill cranes ... The exhibit's trail provides visitors with an underwater look at the bears' fishing pond and a prominent overlook atop the 25-foot (7.6 m) replica of Yellowstone's ...
Franklin Park Zoo - Exhibits
... The zoo contains more than 220 species of animals and includes the following main exhibit areas ... The exhibit includes gorillas, bats, mandrill, crocodiles, ocelots, capybara, pottos, tapirs, vulture, and a pygmy hippopotamus ... This exhibit was included in the zoo's 1973 master plan, and was originally intended to house only African tropical species however, more South American and Asian tropical ...

Famous quotes containing the words opened and/or exhibit:

    When man entered the atomic age, he opened a door into a new world. What we eventually find in that new world, nobody can predict.
    —Ted Sherdeman. Gordon Douglas. Dr. Medford (Edmund Gwenn)

    Some minds are as little logical or argumentative as nature; they can offer no reason or “guess,” but they exhibit the solemn and incontrovertible fact. If a historical question arises, they cause the tombs to be opened. Their silent and practical logic convinces the reason and the understanding at the same time. Of such sort is always the only pertinent question and the only satisfactory reply.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)