Pea Ridge

Pea Ridge is the name of several places in the United States of America that include:

  • Pea Ridge, Escambia County, Alabama
  • Pea Ridge, Fayette County, Alabama
  • Pea Ridge, Marion County, Alabama
  • Pea Ridge, Shelby County, Alabama
  • Pea Ridge, Arkansas, in Benton County
    • Battle of Pea Ridge, an American Civil War battle
    • Pea Ridge National Military Park
  • Pea Ridge, Desha County, Arkansas
  • Pea Ridge, Maine
  • Pea Ridge, Missouri
  • Pea Ridge, North Carolina, in Washington County
  • Pea Ridge, Polk County, North Carolina
  • Pea Ridge, West Virginia


Other articles related to "pea ridge":

Pea Ridge Masonic College
... The Pea Ridge Masonic College was a private school located in Pea Ridge, Arkansas that offered a structured education in primary, secondary and collegiate levels ...
Arkansas In The American Civil War - Major Campaigns
... Pea Ridge Campaign Pea Ridge Operations Near Cache River, Arkansas Cotton Plant Prairie Grove Campaign Cane Hill Prairie Grove Battle of Van Buren Little Rock ... led his new Army of the Frontier into the Battle of Pea Ridge in late February 1862 ... Immediately following the battle of Pea Ridge General Van Dorn transferred his forces east of the Mississippi River in an attempt to support Confederate Forces ...
Pea Ridge Day - Suicide
... His funeral in Pea Ridge was attended by more than 500 people ... Day was buried at the Pea Ridge Cemetery in Pea Ridge, Arkansas ...
List Of National Historic Landmarks In Arkansas - Historic Areas Administered By The National Park Service
... name Image Date established Location County Description Pea Ridge National Military Park 20 July 1956 Pea Ridge Benton Site of Battle of Pea Ridge ...
Pea Ridge, North Carolina
... Pea Ridge is an unincorporated community in Washington County, North Carolina, United States, on the south side of the Albemarle Sound near the Albemarle ...

Famous quotes containing the words ridge and/or pea:

    The self-consciousness of Pine Ridge manifests itself at the village’s edge in such signs as “Drive Keerful,” “Don’t Hit Our Young ‘uns,” and “You-all Hurry Back”Mlocutions which nearly all Arkansas hill people use daily but would never dream of putting in print.
    —Administration in the State of Arka, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    I worry about people who get born nowadays, because they get born into such tiny families—sometimes into no family at all. When you’re the only pea in the pod, your parents are likely to get you confused with the Hope Diamond. And that encourages you to talk too much.
    Russell Baker (b. 1925)