Some articles on neighborhood, neighborhoods:
... Many of the neighborhood children walk or ride bikes to school and the neighborhood is characterized by a very strong family-oriented environment ... Many of the neighborhood teenagers attend local or northern private schools or the International Baccalaureate at one of two "magnet" high schools ... Many residents of the neighborhood own a Huckins Yacht, ranging in size from 35 feet to almost 100 feet ...
... Seward neighborhood Phillips neighborhood Ventura Village neighborhood. ...
... There are many neighborhoods that are located along the 33 miles of Red Mountain, that stretches from Sparks Gap on the southwest to Trussville in the northeast ... one of Birmingham's most prominent neighborhoods ... school for its arts and science programs, is located in the neighborhood, as well as Saint Rose Academy, a Catholic parochial school run by Dominican sisters ...
... Louis is a neighborhood just north and very slightly west of the downtown area of St ... The neighborhood now known as Old North St ... After many generations as a very densely populated neighborhood, Old North St ...
More definitions of "neighborhood":
- (noun): People living near one another.
Example: "It is a friendly neighborhood"; "my neighborhood voted for Bush"
Famous quotes containing the word neighborhood:
“The style, the house and grounds, and entertainment pass for nothing with me. I called on the king, but he made me wait in his hall, and conducted like a man incapacitated for hospitality. There was a man in my neighborhood who lived in a hollow tree. His manners were truly regal. I should have done better had I called on him.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Such poverty as we have today in all our great cities degrades the poor, and infects with its degradation the whole neighborhood in which they live. And whatever can degrade a neighborhood can degrade a country and a continent and finally the whole civilized world, which is only a large neighborhood.”
—George Bernard Shaw (18561950)
“Almost everybody in the neighborhood had troubles, frankly localized and specified; but only the chosen had complications. To have them was in itself a distinction, though it was also, in most cases, a death warrant. People struggled on for years with troubles, but they almost always succumbed to complications.”
—Edith Wharton (18621937)