South Norwalk (known also as SoNo or Downtown) is a neighborhood in Norwalk, Connecticut. SoNo features a high density of bars and eateries and is the center of Norwalk's nightlife and restaurant culture. Also located in SoNo are the South Norwalk Metro-North Railroad station, the Maritime Aquarium (with IMAX theater), a post office, banks, and a cinema.
South Norwalk is also the home of a large annual Arts Celebration.
Other articles related to "south norwalk, south, norwalk":
... South Main Street, ca ... looking west from High Street, 1915 postcard South Main Street, 1887 postcard Railroad Place, 1909 postcard 2007 picture showing building in Railroad Place ...
... In 1913, the cities of Norwalk, South Norwalk, the East Norwalk Fire District, and the remaining parts of the surrounding Town of Norwalk consolidated into the present day City of Norwalk ... After consolidation the Town of Norwalk continued its existence but it is now governed by the Mayor-council government of the City ... On May 19, 1921 the Connecticut General Assembly passed an act that split the city of Norwalk into six taxing districts with Rowayton formally ...
... The South Norwalk Metro-North Railroad station is owned and managed by the Norwalk Parking Authority and is one of three stations serving the residents of Norwalk, Connecticut via the New Haven ... Just east of the station is the South Norwalk Railroad Bridge and next to that is the SONO Switch Tower Museum, a preserved switch tower which is open weekend afternoons during the summer months ... The predecessor station in the same location was named Norwalk South Norwalk in timetables of the New York, New Haven and Hartford and successor Penn Central ...
... Nash is born in Norwalk 1877 LHN graduates valedictorian from Stevens Institute of Technology
Famous quotes containing the word south:
“Up from the South at break of day,
Bringing to Winchester fresh dismay,
The affrighted air with a shudder bore,
Like a herald in haste, to the chieftains door,
The terrible grumble, and rumble, and roar,
Telling the battle was on once more,
And Sheridan twenty miles away.”
—Thomas Buchanan Read (18221872)