Humboldt Park may refer to:
- Humboldt Park, Chicago, a neighborhood in Chicago, Illinois, US
- Humboldt Park, a working title for the 2008 film Nothing Like the Holidays
- Humboldt Park, the former name of Martin Luther King, Jr. Park in Buffalo, New York; designed by Frederick Law Olmsted
- Humboldt Park is a park in Richmond, California and neighborhood farm site.
Other articles related to "humboldt park, park, parks, humboldt":
... The western portion of the West Town community area is referred to as "Humboldt Park" ... The 104-block area east of Humboldt Park, west of Western Avenue, and north of Chicago Avenue is commonly referred to as part of Humboldt Park, even though it is not in the Community Area of ... moved them further west from West Town, Wicker Park, and Ukrainian Village ...
... Side (extending west of downtown) is made up of neighborhoods such as Austin, Lawndale, Garfield Park, West Town, and Humboldt Park among others ... Some neighborhoods, particularly Garfield Park and Lawndale, have had long-term socio-economic problems ... Major parks on the West Side include Douglas Park, Garfield Park, and Humboldt Park ...
... Near the boathouse stands a ten-foot-tall monument of the park's namesake, Alexander von Humboldt ... These inclusions were to symbolize Humboldt's travels and role in establishing geophysics and physical geography sciences ... At the east entrance to the park, a pair of bronze American bison face the gardens ...
... Humboldt Park is a 207-acre (0.84 km2) park located on the northwest side of Chicago, Illinois at 1400 North Sacramento Avenue ... The park was named for Alexander von Humboldt, a German naturalist ... William Le Baron Jenney began developing the park in the 1870s, molding a flat prairie landscape into a "pleasure ground" with horse trails and a pair of lagoons ...
Famous quotes containing the words park and/or humboldt:
“Linnæus, setting out for Lapland, surveys his comb and spare shirt, leathern breeches and gauze cap to keep off gnats, with as much complacency as Bonaparte a park of artillery for the Russian campaign. The quiet bravery of the man is admirable.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Freedom is but the possibility of a various and indefinite activity; while government, or the exercise of dominion, is a single, yet real activity. The longing for freedom, therefore, is at first only too frequently suggested by the deep-felt consciousness of its absence.”
—Karl Wilhelm Von Humboldt (17671835)