Woodman's reputation is recognized in many travel and restaurant guides, such as Frommer's New England, Frommer's Boston 2006 and Boston 2007, and their Irreverent Guide to Boston. Fodor included the restaurant in their Where to Weekend Around Boston, and the Phantom Gourmet Guide to Boston's Best Restaurants 2008 affirms it has the best fried clams.
Read more about this topic: Lawrence Woodman
Other articles related to "reputation":
... He had a reputation for either cheating people out of money or outright stealing, demanding that goods and services be provided to him "on the arm" ...
... Concern over reputation is sometimes considered a human fault, exaggerated in importance due to the fragile nature of the human ego ... the following insights from Othello Cassio Reputation, reputation, reputation! O! I have lost my reputation ... My reputation, Iago, my reputation! Iago As I am an honest man, I thought you had received some bodily wound there is more offence in that than in reputation ...
... Bad Reputation is the debut solo album by Joan Jett, originally self-released in 1980 as Joan Jett after her previous band The Runaways disbanded, then re-issued on ...
... The town had a wild and lawless reputation, largely perpetuated by newspapers on the east coast ... Despite its reputation and its infamous residents, it is worth noting that the town never suffered a single successful robbery of either silver or money at the hands of ...
Famous quotes containing the word reputation:
“What have I earned for all that work, I said,
For all that I have done at my own charge?
The daily spite of this unmannerly town,
Where who has served the most is most defamed,
The reputation of his lifetime lost
Between the night and morning....”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“I have not written in vain if I have heretofore done anything towards diminishing the reputation of the Renaissance landscape painting.”
—John Ruskin (18191900)
“The reputation of generosity is to be purchased pretty cheap; it does not depend so much upon a mans general expense, as it does upon his giving handsomely where it is proper to give at all. A man, for instance, who should give a servant four shillings, would pass for covetous, while he who gave him a crown, would be reckoned generous; so that the difference of those two opposite characters, turns upon one shilling.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)