Carolina

Carolina may refer to:

Read more about Carolina:  Geography, Education, Athletics, Other

Other articles related to "carolina":

Qasim Mitchell
... Qasim Mitchell (born December 3, 1979 in Jacksonville, North Carolina) is an American football offensive lineman who is currently a free agent ... He played college football at North Carolina A T ... Mitchell has also been a member of the Chicago Bears, Carolina Panthers, Arizona Cardinals, and San Francisco 49ers ...
Florence, South Carolina
... in and the county seat of Florence County, South Carolina, United States ... Statistical Area, Florence adjoins Darlington to form the core of "Pee Dee" region of South Carolina, an area that includes the eight counties of northeastern ...
Transylvania County, North Carolina - Geography - Adjacent Counties
... Henderson County, North Carolina - east Greenville County, South Carolina - southeast Pickens County, South Carolina - south Oconee County, South Carolina - southwest Jackson County, North Carolina ...
Florence, South Carolina - People and Culture - Print
... Pee Dee, with a readership base extending from Cheraw, South Carolina, Marion South Carolina, Darlington, South Carolina to Williamsburg, South Carolina ...
Forest Acres, South Carolina
... Forest Acres is an upscale city in Richland County, South Carolina, United States ... It is part of the Columbia, South Carolina Metropolitan Statistical Area ...

Famous quotes containing the word carolina:

    The great problem of American life [is] the riddle of authority: the difficulty of finding a way, within a liberal and individualistic social order, of living in harmonious and consecrated submission to something larger than oneself.... A yearning for self-transcendence and submission to authority [is] as deeply rooted as the lure of individual liberation.
    Wilfred M. McClay, educator, author. The Masterless: Self and Society in Modern America, p. 4, University of North Carolina Press (1994)

    Poetry presents indivisible wholes of human consciousness, modified and ordered by the stringent requirements of form. Prose, aiming at a definite and concrete goal, generally suppresses everything inessential to its purpose; poetry, existing only to exhibit itself as an aesthetic object, aims only at completeness and perfection of form.
    Richard Harter Fogle, U.S. critic, educator. The Imagery of Keats and Shelley, ch. 1, University of North Carolina Press (1949)

    I hear ... foreigners, who would boycott an employer if he hired a colored workman, complain of wrong and oppression, of low wages and long hours, clamoring for eight-hour systems ... ah, come with me, I feel like saying, I can show you workingmen’s wrong and workingmen’s toil which, could it speak, would send up a wail that might be heard from the Potomac to the Rio Grande; and should it unite and act, would shake this country from Carolina to California.
    Anna Julia Cooper (1859–1964)