Belmont may refer to:

Read more about Belmont:  Sport, Automobiles, Schools, Transit Stations, Historic Sites, People, Other Uses

Other articles related to "belmont":

Belmont Manor House
... Belmont Manor House, formally known as Belmont Plantation, is a two-story, five-part Federal mansion in Loudoun County, Virginia, built between the years of 1799-1802 by Ludwell ... The land surrounding the mansion, the Belmont property, was handed down to his first wife (also his first cousin), Flora Lee, from their grandfather, Thomas Lee ... Located in Ashburn, Virginia, the Belmont Manor House and property have been owned since 1995 by Toll Brothers, Inc. ...
List Of U.S. Place Names Of French Origin - New Hampshire
... Belmont (named for August Belmont, German-born financier who changed his name to Belmont upon arriving in the United States) Fremont (named for John C ...
Castlevania: Lords Of Shadow - Sequels
... It follows Trevor Belmont, Simon Belmont, Alucard and Gabriel Belmont at different points in history ... He also must deal with the Belmont clan, who want him dead ...
Belmont, Nova Scotia
... Belmont is a community in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia, located in Colchester County ...
Belmont Abbey, Herefordshire - History
... The monastery was founded as Belmont Priory in 1859 to be the Common Novitiate and House of Studies for the English Benedictine Congregation ... Francis Wegg-Prosser, of nearby Belmont House, who had been received into the Catholic Church, can rightly be called its founder ... Belmont was unique in England by having a monastic cathedral chapter along the pattern of the Benedictine cathedral priories of mediaeval England, such as Canterbury, Winchester and Durham ...

Famous quotes containing the word belmont:

    Never be afraid to meet to the hilt the demand of either work or friendship—two of life’s major assets.
    —Eleanor Robson Belmont (1878–1979)

    An actor must communicate his author’s given message—comedy, tragedy, serio- comedy; then comes his unique moment, as he is confronted by the looked-for, yet at times unexpected, reaction of the audience. This split second is his; he is in command of his medium; the effect vanishes into thin air; but that moment has a power all its own and, like power in any form, is stimulating and alluring.
    —Eleanor Robson Belmont (1878–1979)

    We use important words too frequently and they lose value; for instance, charm and great. An actor or musician often is proclaimed great when we really mean he is outstanding.
    —Eleanor Robson Belmont (1878–1979)