List of Historical Structures Maintained By The Great Smoky Mountains National Park

List Of Historical Structures Maintained By The Great Smoky Mountains National Park

The following is a comprehensive list of historical structures located within and maintained by the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Structures at Cades Cove, Roaring Fork, the Noah Ogle Place, and Elkmont are part of U.S. Registered Historic Districts. Nine individual structures in the park are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. All historic structures within the park are maintained under NRHP guidelines, whether they are listed or not.

Read more about List Of Historical Structures Maintained By The Great Smoky Mountains National Park:  Cades Cove, Elkmont, Cataloochee, Hazel Creek, Greenbrier, Tyson McCarter Place, The Sugarlands, Noah Ogle Place, Roaring Fork, Little Greenbrier, Oconaluftee, Resources

Other articles related to "mountain, smoky, national":

List Of Historical Structures Maintained By The Great Smoky Mountains National Park - Resources
... Mountain Farm Museum Self-Guided Tour (Gatlinburg Great Smoky Mountains Association, date not given) ... National Register of Historic Places Registration Form for Elkmont Historic District ... Historic Buildings of the Smokies (Gatlinburg Great Smoky Mountains Association, 1995) ...

Famous quotes containing the words list of, mountains, national, smoky, park, historical, list, structures and/or maintained:

    Religious literature has eminent examples, and if we run over our private list of poets, critics, philanthropists and philosophers, we shall find them infected with this dropsy and elephantiasis, which we ought to have tapped.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    In the mountains there are thousand-year-old trees, but in the towns there are hardly any hundred-year-old people.
    Chinese proverb.

    Our national determination to keep free of foreign wars and foreign entanglements cannot prevent us from feeling deep concern when ideals and principles that we have cherished are challenged.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)

    O sleep, O gentle sleep,
    Nature’s soft nurse, how have I frighted thee,
    That thou no more wilt weigh my eyelids down
    And steep my senses in forgetfulness?
    Why rather, sleep, liest thou in smoky cribs,
    Upon uneasy pallets stretching thee,
    And hushed with buzzing night-flies to thy slumber,
    Than in the perfumed chambers of the great,
    Under the canopies of costly state,
    And lulled with sound of sweetest melody?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Borrow a child and get on welfare.
    Borrow a child and stay in the house all day with the child,
    or go to the public park with the child, and take the child
    to the welfare office and cry and say your man left you and
    be humble and wear your dress and your smile, and don’t talk
    back ...
    Susan Griffin (b. 1943)

    This seems a long while ago, and yet it happened since Milton wrote his Paradise Lost. But its antiquity is not the less great for that, for we do not regulate our historical time by the English standard, nor did the English by the Roman, nor the Roman by the Greek.... From this September afternoon, and from between these now cultivated shores, those times seemed more remote than the dark ages.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Every morning I woke in dread, waiting for the day nurse to go on her rounds and announce from the list of names in her hand whether or not I was for shock treatment, the new and fashionable means of quieting people and of making them realize that orders are to be obeyed and floors are to be polished without anyone protesting and faces are to be made to be fixed into smiles and weeping is a crime.
    Janet Frame (b. 1924)

    The American who has been confined, in his own country, to the sight of buildings designed after foreign models, is surprised on entering York Minster or St. Peter’s at Rome, by the feeling that these structures are imitations also,—faint copies of an invisible archetype.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The earth had a single light afar,
    A flickering, human pathetic light,
    That was maintained against the night,
    It seemed to me, by the people there,
    With a Godforsaken brute despair.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)