Some articles on raleigh:

Leonard Hall (Shaw University) - Alumni
... Pope became a prominent physician in Raleigh and was also involved in local politics of the capital ... Pope was one of only seven African-American men in the city of Raleigh who managed to register to vote ... He went on to run for mayor of Raleigh in 1919 on a non-partisan ticket with Calvin E ...
Soleil Center
... skyscraper and condo-hotel planned for Raleigh, North Carolina ... the I-440 beltline, in an area variously known as "Midtown Raleigh" or "Uptown Raleigh" ... to be the second tallest building in Raleigh and in the Triangle region ...
Small Wheel Bicycle - History
... Raleigh introduced the RSW-16 as a direct competitor, but it lacked the suspension of the Moulton, and compensated for this by using very wide 2-inch "balloon" tires ... In 1968 Raleigh introduced the Raleigh Twenty which later went on to become one of Raleigh's biggest sellers ...
Cecil Raleigh
... Cecil Raleigh (January 27, 1856 – November 10, 1914, London, England) was an English actor and playwright ... John Fothergill Rowlands, and took the stage name of Raleigh ... He later married Saba Raleigh (1866–1923), an actress, with whom he remained married until his death in 1914 ...

More definitions of "Raleigh":

  • (noun): Capital of the state of North Carolina; located in the east central part of the North Carolina.
    Synonyms: capital of North Carolina

Famous quotes containing the word raleigh:

    All, or the greatest part of men that have aspired to riches or power, have attained thereunto either by force or fraud, and what they have by craft or cruelty gained, to cover the foulness of their fact, they call purchase, as a name more honest. Howsoever, he that for want of will or wit useth not those means, must rest in servitude and poverty.
    —Sir Walter Raleigh (1552–1618)

    Sir Walter Raleigh might well be studied, if only for the excellence of his style, for he is remarkable in the midst of so many masters. There is a natural emphasis in his style, like a man’s tread, and a breathing space between the sentences, which the best of modern writing does not furnish. His chapters are like English parks, or say rather like a Western forest, where the larger growth keeps down the underwood, and one may ride on horseback through the openings.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    If all the world and love were young,
    And truth in every shepherd’s tongue,
    These pretty pleasures might me move
    To live with thee and be thy Love.
    —Sir Walter Raleigh (1552?–1618)