Pacific Coast Rambler

Pacific Coast Rambler is the second album by the Original Harmony Ridge Creekdippers. As with their first release, it is a home-made recording with the focus on Mark Olson.

Pacific Coast Rambler was re-released in 2001 by Koch Records.

Read more about Pacific Coast RamblerReception, Track Listing, Personnel, Production Notes

Other articles related to "pacific, pacific coast, coast":

List Of Explorers - V
... Name Nationality Century Main area/s explored Cayetano Valdés Spanish 18th Pacific Northwest George Vancouver British 18th Pacific coast of North America Pierre Gaultier de Varennes French Canadian ...
... Channel, the Mediterranean, the African-Atlantic coast into the Caribbean to ... The booty he was liquidated on the coast of Ireland, later in Sale and the Barbary Coast ...
Coastline Statistics - Measuring A Coastline
... The broken line measuring the coast does not extend in one direction nor does it represent an area, but is intermediate ... For more details on this topic, see How Long Is the Coast of Britain? Statistical Self-Similarity and Fractional Dimension ...
List Of Explorers - H
... the Navigator Carthaginian 6th BC west African coast Hannu ancient Egyptian (c ... Africa Gonzalo López de Haro Spanish 18th Pacific Northwest Alfred Harrison English 20th Arctic Dirk Hartog Dutch 17th western Australian coast Ahmed Pasha Hassanein Egyptian 20th Oweinat and the Sahara ...

Famous quotes containing the words pacific and/or coast:

    It is easier to sail many thousand miles through cold and storm and cannibals, in a government ship, with five hundred men and boys to assist one, than it is to explore the private sea, the Atlantic and Pacific Ocean of one’s being alone.... It is not worth the while to go round the world to count the cats in Zanzibar.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    It cannot but affect our philosophy favorably to be reminded of these shoals of migratory fishes, of salmon, shad, alewives, marsh-bankers, and others, which penetrate up the innumerable rivers of our coast in the spring, even to the interior lakes, their scales gleaming in the sun; and again, of the fry which in still greater numbers wend their way downward to the sea.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)