Lodge may refer to:
Other articles related to "lodge":
... Freemasonry · Grand Lodge · Masonic Lodge · Masonic Lodge Officers · Grand Master · Prince Hall Freemasonry · Regular Masonic jurisdictions · Continental Freemasonry History History of ... of Scotland · Order of Knight Masons · Research Lodge · Corks Masonic groups for women Women and Freemasonry · Order of the Amaranth · Order of the Eastern Star · Co-Freemasonry Masonic youth organizations ... William Schaw · Elizabeth Aldworth · List of Freemasons · Lodge Mother Kilwinning · Freemasons' Hall, London · House of the Temple · Solomon's Temple · Detroit ...
... Alexander Lodge (1881–1938), British engineer Carron O Lodge (c.1883–1910), British figure and landscape painter David Lodge (author) (born 1935), British author Sir Edmund Lodge (1756 ... Lodge (1862–1950), mayor of Detroit, Michigan Henry Cabot Lodge (1850–1924), an early 20th century U.S ... Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr ...
... Highway Cabins Tours (MP 0.2), Maclaren River Lodge (MP 42), Alpine Creek Lodge (MP68) and Backwoods Lodge (MP134) summer-only operations include ...
... Anderson was a Freemason, the Master of a Masonic lodge, and a Grand Warden of the Grand Lodge of London and Westminster ... He was commissioned in September 1721 by the Grand Lodge to write a history of the Free-Masons, and it was published in 1723 as The Constitutions of the ...
... Service to operate a dude ranch on the property, using the sawmill headquarters building, a lodge, and tent cabins ... For much of the ranch's history the only access to the lodge and cabins from the road was across a footbridge ... The main lodge dates to the late 1920s ...
Famous quotes containing the word lodge:
“Vices may be said to await us along the course of our lives like hosts with whom we lodge successively on a journey; and I doubt that experience would cause us to avoid them, if we could travel the same road twice.”
—François, Duc De La Rochefoucauld (16131680)
“The Indians invited us to lodge with them, but my companion inclined to go to the log camp on the carry. This camp was close and dirty, and had an ill smell, and I preferred to accept the Indians offer, if we did not make a camp for ourselves; for, though they were dirty, too, they were more in the open air, and were much more agreeable, and even refined company, than the lumberers.... So we went to the Indians camp or wigwam.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“No direct hit to smash the shatter-proof
And lodge at last the quivering needle
Clean in the eye of one who stands transfixed
In fascination of her brightness.”
—Karl Shapiro (b. 1913)