Republican River

The Republican River is a river in the central Great Plains of North America, flowing 453 miles (729 km) through the U.S. states of Nebraska and Kansas.

Read more about Republican RiverGeography, History, Popular Culture

Other articles related to "river, republican river":

Rivers Of Nebraska - By Tributary - Missouri River
... White River Niobrara River Snake River Long Pine Creek Keya Paha River Verdigre Creek Papillion Creek Platte River North Platte River South Platte River Lodgepole Creek Wood River Loup ...
Republican River - Popular Culture
... The river is mentioned in the Chapter 30 of Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne. ...
Republican River Pegram Truss
... The Republican River Pegram Truss is a bridge located near Concordia, Kansas that is listed on the National Register of Historic Places ... It is a three-span through truss bridge over the Republican River on route 795, northeast of Concordia ...
Arikaree River
... The Arikaree River is a 156-mile-long (251 km) tributary of the Republican River that starts near Limon in Lincoln County, Colorado ... The river flows east into Kansas, crossing the extreme northwestern corner of that state before entering Nebraska ... North of Haigler in Dundy County, Nebraska, the Arikaree River joins the North Fork Republican River to form the Republican River ...
Milford Lake - Inhabitants - Bogan Site
... Bogan Site was a small earthlodge village, constructed and inhabited by the Republican River Pawnee Indians ... The village was built upon a prominent hilltop overlooking the Republican River valley, a good advantage point for defending the village from enemies ... The Bogan Site is the third Pawnee village site found along the Republican River ...

Famous quotes containing the words river and/or republican:

    Sitting in that dusky wilderness, under that dark mountain, by the bright river which was full of reflected light, still I heard the wood thrush sing, as if no higher civilization could be attained. By this time the night was upon us.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    A man of great employments and excellent performance used to assure me that he did not think a man worth anything until he was sixty; although this smacks a little of the resolution of a certain “Young Men’s Republican Club,” that all men should be held eligible who are under seventy.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)