North Shore Towers
The North Shore Towers and Country Club is a three building residential complex located in Glen Oaks in the New York City borough of Queens along the Grand Central Parkway. The complex is located next to the Long Island Jewish Medical Center.
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Some articles on north shore towers:
... When the Labour Party went into opposition in 1979, Shore was made Shadow Foreign Secretary, having recanted on his previous support for CND ... However, Shore came bottom of the poll with 32 votes when Foot was himself persuaded to stand ... opposed to EEC membership, which suited Shore well ...
... The North Shore of Lake Superior runs from Duluth, Minnesota, United States, at the southwestern end of the lake, to Thunder Bay and Nipigon, Ontario, Canada, in the north to Sault Ste ... The shore is characterized by alternating rocky cliffs and cobblestone beaches, with rolling hills and ridges covered in boreal forest inland from the lake, through which scenic ... the international border at Grand Portage as the North Shore ...
... Peter David Shore, Baron Shore of Stepney PC (20 May 1924 – 24 September 2001) was a British Labour politician and former Cabinet Minister, noted in part for his opposition to the United Kingdom's entry into ...
... North Shore United is a semi-professional football (soccer) club based in North Shore, Auckland, New Zealand ...
Famous quotes containing the words towers, north and/or shore:
“Was this the face that launchd a thousand ships,
And burnt the topless towers of Ilium?”
—Christopher Marlowe (15641593)
“Biography is a very definite region bounded on the north by history, on the south by fiction, on the east by obituary, and on the west by tedium.”
—Philip Guedalla (18891944)
“The shore is composed of a belt of smooth rounded white stones like paving-stones, excepting one or two short sand beaches, and is so steep that in many places a single leap will carry you into water over your head; and were it not for its remarkable transparency, that would be the last to be seen of its bottom till it rose on the opposite side. Some think it is bottomless.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)