Merrimack may refer to a location in the United States:

  • The Merrimack River, in Massachusetts and New Hampshire
  • The Merrimack Valley, the region surrounding the river
  • Merrimack, New Hampshire, a town
  • Merrimack County, New Hampshire
  • Merrimac, California, also spelled Merrimack

Read more about Merrimack:  Education, Other Uses

Other articles related to "merrimack":

Little River (Merrimack River)
... It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, part of the Gulf of Maine watershed ... through Plaistow, and enters the city of Haverhill, Massachusetts, where it joins the Merrimack River ...
Salmon Brook (Merrimack River)
... Salmon Brook is one of the 6 major tributaries of the Merrimack River in northeastern Massachusetts in the United States ... Its watershed is 31 square miles (80 km2) and is one of the 14 subwatersheds of the Merrimack River ...
Merrimack - Other Uses
... One of several ships named the USS Merrimack. ...
Tom Herrion - Coaching Career
... Providence College (1994–98) and NCAA Division II Merrimack College (1989–94) ... Herrion also served as an assistant coach at his alma mater, Merrimack College, from 1989 to 1994 ... During that time, he helped guide Merrimack to two NCAA Division II tournament appearances ...
Merrimack College
... Merrimack College is a private college in the Roman Catholic, Augustinian tradition located in North Andover, Massachusetts, 25 miles north of Boston, Massachusetts ... Merrimack also serves non-traditional students through part-time undergraduate degree programs masters programs in education and a range of certificate, licensure and degree completion offerings ... over 2,200 students from more than 25 states and 17 countries are enrolled at Merrimack, 75% of whom reside on campus ...

Famous quotes containing the word merrimack:

    This ferry was as busy as a beaver dam, and all the world seemed anxious to get across the Merrimack River at this particular point, waiting to get set over,—children with their two cents done up in paper, jail-birds broke lose and constable with warrant, travelers from distant lands to distant lands, men and women to whom the Merrimack River was a bar.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The Concord had rarely been a river, or rivus, but barely fluvius, or between fluvius and lacus. This Merrimack was neither rivus nor fluvius nor lacus, but rather amnis here, a gently swelling and stately rolling flood approaching the sea. We could even sympathize with its buoyant tied, going to seek its fortune in the ocean, and anticipating the time when “being received within the plain of its freer water,” it should “beat the shore for banks.”
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)