Cities and Towns
- Iron City
Read more about this topic: Seminole County, Georgia
Other articles related to "cities, cities and towns, town, towns, and towns":
... Mexicali – International Sister Cities program ... with San Luis Rio Colorado, Sonora, Mexico in the Sister Cities International (SCI) program ...
... in Somerset Somerton took over from Ilchester as the county town in the late thirteenth century, but it declined in importance and the status of county town transferred to Taunton about 1366 ... The county has two cities, Bath and Wells, and only a small number of towns ... In many cases there are villages which are larger than their neighbouring towns the village of Cheddar, for example, has three times the population of the nearby town of Axbridge ...
... To carry the electoral college, however, Roosevelt needed massive majorities in the largest cities to overcome the hostility of suburbs and towns ... The vibrant labor unions, heavily based in the cities, likewise did their utmost for their benefactor, voting 80% for him, as did Irish, Italian and Jewish voters ... In all, the nation's 106 cities over 100,000 population voted 70% for FDR in 1936, compared to 59% elsewhere ...
Famous quotes containing the words cities and, towns and/or cities:
“This is not only a war of soldiers in uniform. It is a war of the people, of all the people, and it must be fought not only on the battlefield but in the cities and the villages, in the factories and on the farms, in the home and in the heart of every man, woman and child who loves freedom.”
—Arthur Wimperis (18741953)
“Glorious, stirring sight! The poetry of motion! The real way to travel! The only way to travel! Here todayin next week tomorrow! Villages skipped, towns and cities jumpedalways somebody elses horizons! O bliss! O poop- poop! O my! O my!”
—Kenneth Grahame (18591932)
“The cities of the world are concentric, isomorphic, synchronic. Only one exists and you are always in the same one. Its the effect of their permanent revolution, their intense circulation, their instantaneous magnetism.”
—Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)