Diamond State

Diamond State may refer to:

  • The U.S. State of Delaware, unofficially nicknamed "The Diamond State"
    • Diamond State Conference, a high school sports league
    • Diamond State Telephone, the operating unit of Verizon serving Delaware
  • The U.S. State of Arkansas, unofficially nicknamed "The Diamond State"
    • Crater of Diamonds State Park

Other articles related to "diamond state, state":

Sports In Delaware - Culture and Entertainment - Sports
... Teams Club Sport League Wilmington Blue Rocks Baseball Carolina League Diamond State Roller Girls Roller Derby Women's Flat Track Derby Association As Delaware has no franchises ... University of Delaware's football team has a large following throughout the state with the Delaware State University and Wesley College teams also enjoying a ... Delaware is home to the Diamond State Games, an amateur Olympic-style sports festival ...
Henlopen Conference - Conference History
... Of the schools now comprising the Henlopen Conference, most were original members of the Diamond State Conference, which then consisted of Middletown, Smyrna, Dover, Caesar Rodney, Milford, Seaford, Lewes, and ... the Rehoboth Beach Seahawks, Milton Warriors, Lewes Pirates (from Diamond State), Greenwood Foresters, Dover Air Force Base Falcons, Harrington Lions, Felton Green ... and Georgetown Golden Knights (from Diamond State) ...
Diamond State Conference
... The Diamond State Athletic Conference is a high school sports conference comprising private schools in Delaware ... to DIAA rules violations, and subsequently withdrew from the Diamond State Athletic Conference ...

Famous quotes containing the words state and/or diamond:

    To educate the wise man, the State exists; and with the appearance of the wise man, the State expires. The appearance of character makes the state unnecessary. The wise man is the State.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Masts in the offing wagged their tops;
    The swinging waves pealed on the shore;
    The saffron beach, all diamond drops
    And beads of surge, prolonged the roar.
    John Davidson (1857–1909)