The James River is a river in the U.S. state of Virginia. It is 348 miles (560 km) long, extending to 444 miles (715 km) if one includes the Jackson River, the longer of its two source tributaries. The James River drains a catchment comprising 10,432 square miles (27,020 km2). The watershed includes about 4% open water and an area with a population of 2.5 million people (2000). It is the 12th longest river in the United States that remains entirely within a single state.
Other articles related to "james river, river, james":
... James River Bridge (Interstate 95) Mayo Bridge (U.S ... Route 301) Boulevard Bridge (State Route 161) Powhite Parkway James River Bridge (State Route 76) Huguenot Memorial Bridge (State Route 147) Edward E ...
... removed from the reactor at Fort Belvoir, shipped to the Savannah River Site, and the plant was put into SAFSTOR (safe storage), with decontamination and physical barriers to prevent release of ...
... It was one of the original James River plantations named after the treasurer of the Virginia Company, Sir Thomas Smith ... They were located along the north bank of James River ... from Weyanoke Hundred to the south bank of Chickahominy River on the north bank of James River ...
... named for Edward Lorraine who was the 19th century chief engineer of the James River and Kanawha Canal ... In 1842, he first worked as a rod man doing surveying work on the James River and Kanawha Canal, beginning a career of over 30 years ... Almost 100 years later, the line became the James River line of CSX Transportation, and still sees a heavy volume eastbound coal traffic as of 2008 ...
... music singer Lefty Frizzell about the river, called "James River", released on the "Saginaw, Michigan" album ... Avail, a music group from Richmond recorded Over the James, a 1998 "post hardcore" LP record released by Lookout Records (and re-released in 2006 by Jade Tree Records) named in ...
Famous quotes containing the words river and/or james:
“Hard by the lilied Nile I saw
A duskish river dragon stretched along.
The brown habergeon of his limbs enamelled
With sanguine alamandines and rainy pearl:
And on his back there lay a young one sleeping,
No bigger than a mouse;”
—Thomas Lovell Beddoes (18031849)
“Fowls in the frith,
Fishes in the flood,
And I must wax wod:
Much sorrow I walk with
For best of bone and blood.”
—Unknown. Fowls in the Frith. . .
Oxford Book of Short Poems, The. P. J. Kavanagh and James Michie, eds. Oxford University Press.