Robert Frost Farm (Ripton, Vermont)
The Robert Frost Farm is a National Historic Landmark in Ripton, Vermont, where American poet Robert Frost lived and wrote in the summer and fall months from 1939 until his death in 1963. The property, historically called the Homer Noble Farm, includes a nineteenth-century farmhouse and a rustic wooden writing cabin (where Frost often stayed).
Owned by Middlebury College, the Farm is close to Middlebury's Bread Loaf Campus, home of the Bread Loaf School of English and the Bread Loaf Writers Conference.
Read more about Robert Frost Farm (Ripton, Vermont): See Also
Other articles related to "frost":
... The City of Frost is served by the Frost Independent School District. ...
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... Frostbegan his collegiate career as a two-year letterman at Stanford in 1993 and €94 before transferring to Nebraska in 1995 ... The Huskersâ™two-year starter and 1997 Johnny Unitas Golden Arm Award finalist quarterbacked teams to a 24-2 record while completing 192 of 359 passes for 2,677 yards and 18 career touchdowns ... player in college football history to both run 1,095 yds. and pass 1,237 yds. for 1,000 yards in a single season ...
... Scott Andrew Frost(born January 4,1975)is an American football coach and former player ... He played six years in the National Football League with the New York Jets,Cleveland Browns,Green Bay Packers and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers ... Frostwas the starting quarterback for Tom Osborne'sundefeated Nebraska Cornhuskers 1997 National Championship team ...
... After his resignation in 1974,Nixon spent more than two years away from public life ... In 1977,he granted Frostan exclusive series of interviews ... Nixon was already publishing his memoirs at the time however,his publicist Irving Swifty"Lazar believed that by using television Nixon could reach a ...
Famous quotes containing the words farm and/or frost:
“I respect not his labors, his farm where everything has its price, who would carry the landscape, who would carry his God, to market, if he could get anything for him; who goes to market for his god as it is; on whose farm nothing grows free, whose fields bear no crops, whose meadows no flowers, whose trees no fruit, but dollars; who loves not the beauty of his fruits, whose fruits are not ripe for him till they are turned to dollars. Give me the poverty that enjoys true wealth.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“What an exciting age it is we live in
With all this talk about the hope of youth
And nothing made of youth.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)