Rivers

Some articles on rivers, river:

Nancy Cato - Literary Career
... famous work is her trilogy, known as All the Rivers Run ... It was originally published as three separate volumes All the Rivers Run (1958), Time, Flow Softly (1959) and But Still the Stream (1962) ... It was made into a TV mini-series All the Rivers Run, which was broadcast in 1983 ...
Kihoku, Ehime - Geography and Climate - Rivers
... There are numerous rivers running through the area, the largest of which is the Hiromi River, which is a tributary of the Shimanto River, in Kōchi Prefecture ...
Elías Piña Province - Rivers
... The main river is the Artibonite that, in some places, marks the Dominican-Haitian border ... Other rivers are Macasías, Tocino, Joca and Vallecito, all of them tributaries of the Artibonite ...
Vefsnfjord
... Several large rivers run into the Vefsnfjord, including the Vefsna, Fusta, and Drevja ... All three of the rivers are traditionally excellent salmon fishing rivers, although they now have been infected with the salmon parasite Gyrodactylus salaris ...
Southern Company - Environmental Concerns - Palliative Measures
... Southern Company participates in Renew Our Rivers, a volunteer program to remove debris from rivers and other waterways throughout the Southeast, which ...

Famous quotes containing the word rivers:

    Melancholy is at the bottom of everything, just as at the end of all rivers is the sea. Can it be otherwise in a world where nothing lasts, where all that we have loved or shall love must die? Is death, then, the secret of life? The gloom of an eternal mourning enwraps, more or less closely, every serious and thoughtful soul, as night enwraps the universe.
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel (1821–1881)

    While the Republic has already acquired a history world-wide, America is still unsettled and unexplored. Like the English in New Holland, we live only on the shores of a continent even yet, and hardly know where the rivers come from which float our navy.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The whole tree itself is but one leaf, and rivers are still vaster leaves whose pulp is intervening earth, and towns and cities are the ova of insects in their axils.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)