Port Discovery

Port Discovery may refer to

  • Port Discovery (Disney) – the Tokyo DisneySea land
  • Port Discovery (museum) – an Inner Harbor, Baltimore, Maryland, children's museum
  • Port Discovery, Washington – George Vancouver's landing point on the Strait of Juan de Fuca

Other articles related to "port discovery, port, discovery":

Port Discovery (museum)
... Port Discovery Children's Museum is a children's museum located in Baltimore, Maryland's Inner Harbor ... housed in The Cloisters in Lutherville, Maryland, was re-opened as Port Discovery in December 1998 ... Port Discovery has served over 2.5 million visitors and ranks among the Top 5 Children's Museums in the U.S ...
José María Narváez - 1791 Explorations
... Eliza moved his base of operations to Puerto de Quadra (present-day Port Discovery) on the south side of the Strait of Juan de Fuca ... is Anglicized.) Narváez returned to Port Discovery on July 22, 1791 ... then and so returned directly Eliza's San Carlos in Port Discovery ...
Tokyo Disney Sea - Layout - Port Discovery
... This "port of call" is hailed as "the marina of the future" ... DisneySea and is somewhat of a cross between the never-built Discovery Bay concept for Disneyland and Discoveryland in Disneyland Park (Paris) ... fictional 'Center for Weather Control', Port Discovery is home to three attractions StormRider, a large-scale simulator ride Aquatopia, a boat ride that uses LPS tracking (the 'tra ...
Discovery Bay, Washington - History
... de Fuca for millennia, including locations on Discovery Bay ... the first known Europeans to find and map the bay of Port Discovery ... In 1792, George Vancouver's exploration of the area provided names for Discovery Bay and Port Discovery ...

Famous quotes containing the words discovery and/or port:

    However backwards the world has been in former ages in the discovery of such points as GOD never meant us to know,—we have been more successful in our own days:Mthousands can trace out now the impressions of this divine intercourse in themselves, from the first moment they received it, and with such distinct intelligence of its progress and workings, as to require no evidence of its truth.
    Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)

    Through the port comes the moon-shine astray!
    It tips the guard’s cutlass and silvers this nook;
    But ‘twill die in the dawning of Billy’s last day.
    A jewel-block they’ll make of me to-morrow,
    Pendant pearl from the yard-arm-end
    Like the ear-drop I gave to Bristol Molly—
    O, ‘tis me, not the sentence they’ll suspend.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)