Rose Cottage

Rose Cottage may refer to:

  • a euphemism for morgue
in South Africa
  • Rose Cottage Cave an important archeological site of the Middle Stone Age in South Africa
in the United States
  • Rose Cottage (Pineville, Louisiana), listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Louisiana
  • Rose Cottage/Peyton House, Charlottesville, Virginia, listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Charlottesville, Virginia

Other articles related to "rose cottage, cottage":

Road To Avonlea - Characters - Major Characters
... Sara stays without her nanny and lives with her single aunts Hetty and Olivia at Rose Cottage ... She resides at Rose Cottage with her sister, Olivia, and her niece, Sara ... She later marries Jasper Dale and leaves Rose Cottage ...
Burn Bridge - Malthouse Lane - Rose Cottage
... Crimple Beck Cottage, the two-storey house opposite the malthouse which was previously called Rose Cottage, was built before 1840 ... An early 20th-century photograph of the malthouse shows Rose Cottage as a much smaller single-storey building ...
Tumtum And Nutmeg - Tumtum and Nutmeg
... Hall a grand house (for mice) secreted within the broom closet of Rose Cottage ... Rose Cottage is the home of a human family Mr Walter Mildew and his children, Arthur and Lucy ... and financial situation, Rose Cottage is in poor repair and Arthur and Lucy wear threadbare clothes and are frequently hungry ...

Famous quotes containing the words cottage and/or rose:

    After the planet becomes theirs, many millions of years will have to pass before a beetle particularly loved by God, at the end of its calculations will find written on a sheet of paper in letters of fire that energy is equal to the mass multiplied by the square of the velocity of light. The new kings of the world will live tranquilly for a long time, confining themselves to devouring each other and being parasites among each other on a cottage industry scale.
    Primo Levi (1919–1987)

    When a man comes to me and tries to convince me that he is not a thief, then I take care of my coppers.
    —Ernestine L. Rose (1810–1892)