Military Park may refer to:
- Military Park (Indianapolis), a U.S. Historic district in Indianapolis, Indiana
- Military Park (Newark), a U.S. Historic district in Newark, New Jersey
- Military Park (NLR station), an underground station of the Newark Light Rail of the Newark Light Rail
- National Military Park, sites preserved by the United States federal government because of their national importance
Read more about Military Park: See Also
Other articles related to "park, military park, military":
... architectural period, in the direction of Washington Park ... Arts Center (NJPAC), the 3,000-seat Newark Symphony Hall, Prudential Center, the Newark Museum, Military Park, the Playland Arcade and the New Jersey ... and historical sites are linked by the unmarked Lenape Trail, which also leads to Branch Brook Park, the Watchung Mountains and the Passaic Meadows on this yellow-blazed trail ...
55 acres (0.22 km2) The Shiloh National Military Park was established on December 27, 1894 ... was appointed commissioner of Shiloh National Military Park by President Theodore Roosevelt ... The park was transferred from the War Department to the National Park Service on August 10, 1933 ...
... All pages with titles containing "Military Park". ...
... Ever since the founding of Indianapolis in 1820, the grounds of Military Park, originally called Military Ground, have seen various uses ... Independence Day in Indianapolis occurred at Military Ground on July 4, 1822 ... The 1851 Indiana Constitution forbids the selling of Military Park ...
... Military Park is the oldest park in Indianapolis, Indiana, covering 14 acres (6 ha) ... with the Indiana Constitution, the land that forms Military Park cannot be sold only Monument Circle and half of the Indiana State Capitol share this distinction ...
Famous quotes containing the words park and/or military:
“and the words never said,
And the ominous, ominous dancing ahead.
We sat in the car park till twenty to one
And now Im engaged to Miss Joan Hunter Dunn.”
—Sir John Betjeman (19061984)
“Personal prudence, even when dictated by quite other than selfish considerations, surely is no special virtue in a military man; while an excessive love of glory, impassioning a less burning impulse, the honest sense of duty, is the first.”
—Herman Melville (18191891)