Amusement Parks

Some articles on parks, park, amusement parks, amusement park, amusement:

Luna Park, Coney Island - Other Luna Parks
... Several other Luna Parks were developed after the one in Coney Island ... Frederick Ingersoll opened a Luna Park in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, in 1905, and another in Cleveland, Ohio, that same year ... By 1915, there were Ingersoll Luna Parks all over the world ...
Themepark - History - Trolley Parks, Atlantic City, and Coney Island
... that established the trolley lines were directly responsible for establishing amusement parks -- trolley parks -- as destinations of these lines ... Trolley parks like Atlanta's Ponce de Leon Park, or Reading's Carsonia Park were initially popular natural leisure spots before local streetcar companies purchased the sites, expanding them from ... Various sources report the existence of between 1500 and 2000 amusement parks in the United States by 1919 ...
Themepark - History - Fairs and Pleasure Gardens
... the Bartholomew Fair which began in England in 1133, are a parent for the modern amusement park ... Elizabethan period the fair had evolved into a center of amusement with entertainment, food, games, and carnival-like freak-show attractions ... was a natural place for development of amusement attractions ...
Los Angeles County Department Of Regional Planning - Sites of Interest - Amusement Parks
... Raging Waters Six Flags Magic Mountain Six Flags Hurricane Harbor Universal Studios Hollywood Pacific Park. ...
List Of Amusement Park Attendance Figures
... Amusement parks and theme parks are terms for a group of entertainment attractions, rides, and other events in a location for the enjoyment of large numbers of people ... Amusement parks are located all around the world with millions of people visiting them every year ... This list of amusement park rankings summarizes the attendance records, park rankings and the results of public polls of amusement parks around the world ...

Famous quotes containing the word parks:

    Towns are full of people, houses full of tenants, hotels full of guests, trains full of travelers, cafés full of customers, parks full of promenaders, consulting-rooms of famous doctors full of patients, theatres full of spectators, and beaches full of bathers. What previously was, in general, no problem, now begins to be an everyday one, namely, to find room.
    José Ortega Y Gasset (1883–1955)