Gap National Historical

Some articles on gap national historical, national historical, gap:

Cumberland Gap National Historical Park
... Established on June 11, 1940, Cumberland Gap National Historical Park is a United States National Historical Park located at the border between Kentucky, Tennessee, and Virginia ... The Cumberland Gap is a sizable natural break in the Appalachian Mountains ... Cumberland Gap National Historical Park covers 20,508 acres (8,299 ha), and saw 828,947 visitors in 2011 ...
List Of Gaps Of Virginia - By Mountain Range - Appalachian Mountains
... Hoop Petticoat Gap, elevation 860 feet, on U.S ... Route 50 in Virginia to Romney Paddy Gap in Paddy Mountain, elevation 1,400 feet, Brock's Gap in Little North Mountain, elevation 1,020 feet, on Virginia State Route 259 to North Mountain ... Route 33 in Virginia to Harrisonburg-Franklin Buffalo Gap on Virginia State Route 42 to Clifton Forge Goshen Pass on the Maury River Allison Gap, Virginia on Poor Valley Road 613, Smyth ...

Famous quotes containing the words historical, gap and/or national:

    After so many historical illustrations of the evil effects of abandoning the policy of protection for that of a revenue tariff, we are again confronted by the suggestion that the principle of protection shall be eliminated from our tariff legislation. Have we not had enough of such experiments?
    Benjamin Harrison (1833–1901)

    The theatre is the best way of showing the gap between what is said and what is seen to be done, and that is why, ragged and gap-toothed as it is, it has still a far healthier potential than some poorer, abandoned arts.
    David Hare (b. 1947)

    All experience teaches that, whenever there is a great national establishment, employing large numbers of officials, the public must be reconciled to support many incompetent men; for such is the favoritism and nepotism always prevailing in the purlieus of these establishments, that some incompetent persons are always admitted, to the exclusion of many of the worthy.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)