Tyne Valley Line

Some articles on valley, line:

Glen
... A glen is a valley, typically one that is long, deep, and often glacially U-shaped or one with a watercourse running through such a valley ... Whittow defines it as a "Scottish term for a deep valley in the Highlands" that is "narrower than a strath." In the Finger Lakes Region of New York State, the southern ends of Seneca Lake and ...
Questing
... a non-profit organization in White River Junction, Vermont established the Valley Quest program as a sense-of-place education program in 1995 ... Valley quests map and share the Upper Valley region's special places ...
Newcastle Railway Station - Train Services
... Newcastle is a principal stop on the East Coast Main Line ... Northern Rail operates local and regional services north along the East Coast Main Line to Morpeth and Chathill south along the Durham Coast Line to Sunderland, Middlesbrough and ... Terminus First ScotRail Glasgow South Western Line MetroCentre Chester-le-Street First TransPennine Express North TransPennine Terminus London Kings Cross East Coast Berwick-upon-Tweed ...
Valley, Nebraska - Demographics - 2000 Census
... of the population were below the poverty line, including 14.1% of those under age 18 and 13.2% of those age 65 or over ...
1941 In Film - Academy Awards
... Best Picture How Green Was My Valley - 20th Century-Fox Best Actor Gary Cooper - Sergeant York Best Actress Joan Fontaine - Suspicion Best Supporting Actor Donald Crisp - How Green Was My Valley Best ...

Famous quotes containing the words line and/or valley:

    In order to get to East Russet you take the Vermont Central as far as Twitchell’s Falls and change there for Torpid River Junction, where a spur line takes you right into Gormley. At Gormley you are met by a buckboard which takes you back to Torpid River Junction again.
    Robert Benchley (1889–1945)

    I see before me now a traveling army halting,
    Below a fertile valley spread, with barns and the orchards of summer,
    Behind, the terraced sides of a mountain, abrupt, in places rising high,
    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)