What is Niagara?

  • (noun): Waterfall in Canada is the Horseshoe Falls; in the United States it is the American Falls.
    Synonyms: Niagara Falls
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on niagara:

Niagara, Toronto - Schools
... Niagara Street Junior Public School is a public elementary school at the intersection of Adelaide Street West and Niagara Street ...
Niagara International Airport
... Niagara International Airport may refer to airports within the Buffalo-Niagara Falls metro area, of New York Buffalo Niagara International Airport (IATA BUF, ICAO KBUF) Niagara Falls International Airport (IATA IAG ...
Anglican Diocese Of Niagara - Early History
... first Anglican presence in what would become the Diocese of Niagara begin with St Mark’s Church in Newark (now Niagara-on-the-Lake), the former capital of Upper Canada ... The first bishop was Thomas Brock Fuller, Archdeacon of Niagara and godson of Sir Isaac Brock, the hero of the Battle of Queenston Heights ...
Capture Of Fort Niagara - Aftermath
... Having returned to the Canadian side of the Niagara, Riall marched upstream past Niagara Falls, carrying the boats ... On 30 December, Riall crossed the Niagara again, 2 miles (3.2 km) downstream of Black Rock and defeated American forces at the Battle of Buffalo, after ... Fort Niagara remained in British possession until the end of the war ...
Niagara Falls Rangers
... The Niagara Falls Rangers were an amateur U.S ... soccer team based out of Niagara Falls, New York ...

More definitions of "Niagara":

  • (noun): A river flowing from Lake Erie into Lake Ontario; forms boundary between Ontario and New York.
    Synonyms: Niagara River

Famous quotes containing the word niagara:

    From a drop of water a logician could infer the possibility of an Atlantic or a Niagara without having seen or heard of one or the other.
    Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (1859–1930)

    We set up a certain aim, and put ourselves of our own will into the power of a certain current. Once having done that, we find ourselves committed to usages and customs which we had not before fully known, but from which we cannot depart without giving up the end which we have chosen. But we have no right, therefore, to claim that we are under the yoke of necessity. We might as well say that the man whom we see struggling vainly in the current of Niagara could not have helped jumping in.
    Anna C. Brackett (1836–1911)