Dwellings

Some articles on dwelling, dwellings:

Cole Harbour 30, Nova Scotia
... and Information Population and dwelling counts Characteristics Name Total Value Population in 128 ... Population in 2001 ... to 2006 population change (%) 236.8 Total private dwellings 67 Private ...
Artisans' And Labourers' Dwellings Improvement Act 1875
... The Artisans' and Labourers' Dwellings Improvement Act 1875 was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom designed by Richard Cross, Home Secretary during Prime Minister Benjamin ...
Artizans, Labourers & General Dwellings Company
... The Artizans, Labourers General Dwellings Company (Artizans Company) was a nineteenth-century philanthropic model dwellings company, which later became a multinational property developer before being absorbed ...
Sherwood, Edmonton - Residential Development
... Almost half of the dwellings in Sherwood were built between the end of World War II and 1960 ... Just over six out of every ten residences (63%) are single-family dwellings ... Most of the remaining dwellings are duplexes ...
Stannum, New South Wales - Demographics
... The 88 private dwellings in Stannum are owned outright by 45% of their occupiers, 13.6% are being purchased (e.g ... On average there are around 2.3 people per private dwelling in the area ... The composition of occupied private dwellings in Stannum is as follows 96.6% separate houses, 0.0% semi-detached houses (e.g ...

Famous quotes containing the word dwellings:

    Suppose these houses are composed of ourselves,
    So that they become an impalpable town, full of
    Impalpable bells, transparencies of sound,
    Sounding in the transparent dwellings of the self,
    Impalpable habitations that seem to move
    In the movement of the colors of the mind....
    Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)

    If it is asserted that civilization is a real advance in the condition of man,—and I think that it is, though only the wise improve their advantages,—it must be shown that it has produced better dwellings without making them more costly; and the cost of a thing is the amount of what I will call life which is required to be exchanged for it, immediately or in the long run.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    As I walked on the glacis I heard the sound of a bagpipe from the soldiers’ dwellings in the rock, and was further soothed and affected by the sight of a soldier’s cat walking up a cleated plank in a high loophole designed for mus-catry, as serene as Wisdom herself, and with a gracefully waving motion of her tail, as if her ways were ways of pleasantness and all her paths were peace.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)