Caroline may refer to:

Read more about Caroline:  People, Places, Music, Ships, Trains, Other Uses

Other articles related to "caroline":

Minor Characters In The Railway Series - Non-rail Characters - Caroline
... Caroline is an old, small motor car who belongs to the Elsbridge Cricket Team on the Island of Sodor ... Caroline did not like that at all, because she has a sensitive engine, which will easily overheat or break down when she exceeds her usual speed ... Caroline appears to be based on a Morris Oxford ...
Caroline Todd (Green Wing Character) - Relationships - Other Relationships
... Caroline is rather friendly with Boyce, and often talks to him to about certain matters ... Caroline does not often visit the human resources department, she is only seen there twice during the show ... there so Harriet could remove a pen-top that got stuck up Caroline's nose ...
Caroline Leonardelli
... Caroline Leonardelli is a French-Canadian harpist known for her orchestral, choral, chamber, pedagogical, and recorded work ... Caroline began to study the classical harp in France at the age of seven as a student at the Paris Conservatory and with Lily Laskine and Jacqueline Borot, where she graduated with first prize in harp at ... After arriving in Canada, Caroline continued her studies with Judy Loman at the Schulich School of Music at McGill University ...
Caroline Todd (Green Wing Character) - Relationships - Jake
... Caroline first meets Jake when he tries to get a cup of tea out of the vending machine ... they do go out, the night goes badly Caroline accidentally kills Jake's beloved 12-year-old tamagotchi by dropping it in a glass of wine, and Guy successfully throws a Swiss Army Knife at Jake's head ... Holly's lie about Mac being a father is revealed, Caroline breaks things off with Jake ...

Famous quotes containing the word caroline:

    I have eyes to see now what I have never seen before.
    Anonymous, U.S. correspondence student. As quoted in The Life of Ellen H. Richards, ch. 9, by Caroline L. Hunt, quoting Ellen Swallow Richards (1912)

    In the drawing room [of the Queen’s palace] hung a Venus and Cupid by Michaelangelo, in which, instead of a bit of drapery, the painter has placed Cupid’s foot between Venus’s thighs. Queen Caroline asked General Guise, an old connoisseur, if it was not a very fine piece? He replied “Madam, the painter was a fool, for he has placed the foot where the hand should be.”
    Horace Walpole (1717–1797)