Melville

Melville may refer to:

Read more about Melville:  People, Ships, Titles, Other Uses

Other articles related to "melville":

Scott Melville
... Scott Melville (born August 4, 1966, in Fort Ord, California), is a former professional tennis player from the United States ... Melville enjoyed most of his tennis success while playing doubles because of injuries ... Partnering Rick Leach in doubles, Melville finished runner-up at the 1995 Wimbledon Championships ...
Melville Shoe Corporation - Shoe Company History
... the period from 1925 - 1928 the number of Melville stores increased by 184% and net income expanded 360% ... In February 1930 the Melville Shoe Corporation controlled 460 Thom McAn, Rival, and John Ward stores in thirty-nine of the United States ... In April 1976 the Melville Shoe Corporation, then known as the Melville Corporation, acquired Marshalls Inc ...
Scottish Place Names In Canada - Nunavut
... River Mackar Inlet (CAM-5) Mackenzie hotspot and Mackenzie dike swarm Melville Island (named for Robert Dundas, 2nd Viscount Melville) Dundas ...
Sport In Dominica - Infrastructure - Air
... The primary airport, Melville Hall Airport (DOM), is on the northeast coast and is about a 45-minute drive from Portsmouth ... Melville Hall Airport is suitable for limited use of commercial jets because of runway length ... Melville Hall currently has regular service by American Eagle, Winair, and LIAT using twin turboprop aircraft like the De Havilland Dash 8, as well as Conviasa and Amerijet, which, using Boeing 727 Freighters, is ...
Melville, Montana - History
... Located 20 miles north of Big Timber, Melville was established in 1877 as a village named after Colonel Melville, the arctic explorer ... A post office first went into operation in Melville in 1883, and the first Lutheran congregation in Montana was established there in 1885 ... Melville is a ranching community, originally settled by Norwegians ...

Famous quotes containing the word melville:

    Those Three Weird Ones, that tend Life’s loom.
    —Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    I am sorry to say we whites have a sad reputation among many of the Polynesians. The natives of these islands are naturally of a kindly and hospitable temper, but there has been implanted among them an almost instinctive hate of the white man. They esteem us, with rare exceptions, such as some of the missionaries, the most barbarous, treacherous, irreligious, and devilish creatures on the earth.
    —Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    To certain temperaments, especially when previously agitated by any deep feeling, there is perhaps nothing more exasperating, and which sooner explodes all self-command, than the coarse, jeering insolence of a porter, cabman, or hack-driver.
    —Herman Melville (1819–1891)