Mount Adams

Mount Adams may refer to any of several mountains in the United States, and one each in Australia, Antarctica and New Zealand:

  • Mount Adams (Western Australia)
  • Mount Adams, New Zealand
  • Mount Adams (Grand County, Colorado)
  • Mount Adams (Saguache County, Colorado)
  • Mount Adams (Montana)
  • Mount Adams (New Hampshire)
  • Mount Adams (New York)
  • Mount Adams, Cincinnati, a neighborhood in the Ohio city, centered on the eponymous hill
  • Mount Adams (Washington)
  • The chief peak of Adams Mountains, Antarctica

Mount Adams may also refer to:

  • Mount Adams (Bel Air, Maryland), a house on the National Register of Historic Places

Other articles related to "mount adams, mount, adams":

Mount Adams (Bel Air, Maryland)
... Mount Adams, also known as The Mount, is a historic home and farm complex located at Bel Air, Harford County, Maryland, United States ... Its builder was Captain John Adams Webster ... Mount Adams was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1988 ...
School For Creative And Performing Arts - History - Founding in Mount Adams (1973–1975)
... a staff, developed a program, recruited students, and moved into the Mount Adams Public School building at 1125 St ... and historic buildings" and overlooking downtown Cincinnati and the Ohio River, Mount Adams had been home to the Art Academy of Cincinnati (the museum school ... The Mount Adams School was nearly defunct, with fewer than 80 students remaining ...
Adams Glacier (Mount Adams)
... Adams Glacier is situated on the northwest flank of Mount Adams, a 12,276-foot (3,742 m) stratovolcano in the U.S ... It is the largest glacier on Mount Adams, flowing down from the summit icecap at over 12,000 feet (3,700 m) for over 2.5 miles (4.0 km) to a terminus ...

Famous quotes containing the words adams and/or mount:

    It was the feeling of a passenger on an ocean steamer whose mind will not give him rest until he has been in the engine-room and talked with the engineer. She wanted to see with her own eyes the action of primary forces; to touch with her own eyes the action of primary forces; to touch with her own hand the massive machinery of society; to measure with her own mind the capacity of the motive power. She was bent upon getting to the heart of the great American mystery of democracy and government.
    —Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)

    Nixon is the kind of politician who would cut down a redwood tree, then mount the stump for a speech on conservation.
    Adlai Stevenson (1900–1965)