Falls may refer to:

  • Waterfalls
  • Falls, North Carolina
  • Belfast Falls (disambiguation)
    • Falls Road, Belfast in Belfast, Northern Ireland
    • Belfast Falls (Northern Ireland Parliament constituency)
    • Belfast Falls (UK Parliament constituency)
  • Falls Festival
  • The sepals of the Iris flower

Other articles related to "falls":

Niagara Falls State Park - Top of The Falls Restaurant
... Niagara Falls State Park also offers its own restaurant, located on Goat Island overlooking the Horseshoe Falls ...
Tin Mine Falls
... Tin Mine Falls is a waterfall located in the remote Pilot Wilderness Area, part of Kosciuszko National Park in southern New South Wales, Australia ... Described from top to bottom, the falls consist of non-segmented tiered cascades over bedrock with a few smaller plunges, followed by a single large plunge into a pool ... The falls are recessed into a punchbowl feature making it impossible to view the entire waterfall from a single location on the ground ...
Niagara Falls State Park
... Niagara Falls State Park is located in the City of Niagara Falls, New York in Niagara County ... The park has the American Falls, the Bridal Veil Falls, and part of the Canadian Falls ... Niagara Falls State Park is the oldest state park in the United States ...
Tin Mine Falls - Height
... The height of Tin Mine falls is a matter of some controversy, due to two factors uncertainty in the precise definition of a waterfall and where it begins and ends the lack of ... using a plumb line" If true, this height would make Tin Mine Falls the tallest waterfall in Australia and 137th tallest in the world ... Significant Waterfalls in Australia as Wallaman Falls - Queensland, 305m Wollomombi Waterfall - New South Wales, 220m (100m single drop) Ellenborough Falls - New South Wales 160m (single drop) Note the ...

Famous quotes containing the word falls:

    One of the reasons, surely, why women have been credited with less perfect veracity than men is that the burden of conventional falsehood falls chiefly on them.
    Katharine Fullerton Gerould (1879–1944)

    The last sunbeam
    Lightly falls from the finished Sabbath,
    On the pavement here, and there beyond it is looking,
    Down a new-made double grave,
    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    Already nature is serving all those uses which science slowly derives on a much higher and grander scale to him that will be served by her. When the sunshine falls on the path of the poet, he enjoys all those pure benefits and pleasures which the arts slowly and partially realize from age to age. The winds which fan his cheek waft him the sum of that profit and happiness which their lagging inventions supply.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)