Rose Valley

Rose Valley may refer to:

  • Rose Valley, Bulgaria
  • Rose Valley, Chişinău
  • Rose Valley, India
  • Rose Valley, New South Wales (Cooma-Monaro), Australia
  • Rose Valley, New South Wales (Kiama), Australia
  • Rose Valley (California), United States of America
  • Rose Valley, Pennsylvania, United States of America
  • Rose Valley, Saskatchewan, Canada
  • Rose Valley, British Columbia, Canada
  • Rose Valley, Cappadocia, Turkey

Other articles related to "rose valley, valley, rose":

Will Price - Rose Valley - Thunderbird Lodge
... The most eloquent example of this in Rose Valley is "Thunderbird Lodge," the studio house of Charles and Alice Barber Stephens ...
Rose Valley, Saskatchewan - Book References
... "A Tribute To Our Pioneers." History of Rose Valley and District, 1981. ...
National Register Of Historic Places Listings In Delaware County, Pennsylvania - Current Listings
... Camp Meeting 01995-02-24February 24, 119 ... Beaver Valley Road, Chadds Ford Concord Township Bridge in Radnor Township No ... Route 1 at Valley Brook Road Chester Heights Chanticleer 01984-07-24July 24, 786 ... Church Road Wayne Chester Creek Historic District 01972-03-24March 24 ... between Melrose Avenue and Walnut Street Chester Old Rose Tree Tavern 01971-06-21June 21, 1971 Northeast of junction of Rose Tree and Providence Roads Media ...
Will Price - Selected Buildings - Rose Valley Buildings
... into "Thunderbird Lodge," Charles Alice Barber Stephens house (1904), 45 Rose Valley Road ... Rose Valley Improvement Company houses on Porter Lane (after 1910) ...

Famous quotes containing the words valley and/or rose:

    Down in the valley,
    Valley so low,
    Hang your head over,
    Hear the train blow.
    —Unknown. Down in the Valley (l. 1–4)

    The shore is composed of a belt of smooth rounded white stones like paving-stones, excepting one or two short sand beaches, and is so steep that in many places a single leap will carry you into water over your head; and were it not for its remarkable transparency, that would be the last to be seen of its bottom till it rose on the opposite side. Some think it is bottomless.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)