The South Seattle Community College Arboretum is a 6-acre (24,000 m2) arboretum and botanical garden located at the north end of the South Seattle Community College campus in Seattle, Washington. It is open daily without charge. The Seattle Chinese Garden is adjacent.
The arboretum was established in 1978. As of 2006, its collections include:
- Acer Garden – 40 varieties of maples with an emphasis on Asiatic species.
- Coenosium Rock Garden – one of the largest collections of dwarf conifers on the West Coast.
- Mert & Beth Dawley Fern Garden – 20 types of ferns and a variety of companion plants.
- Mabel Davis Memorial Garden – with a fine view of Elliott Bay and the Seattle skyline.
- Entry Garden – a formal display of ornamental grasses, herbaceous perennials, bulbs, and annuals.
- H. C. Erickson Garden – heather and birch trees.
- Anna C. Mason Garden – an old-fashioned perennial garden.
- Charles and Clark Malmo Rhododendron Garden – rhododendron species and hybrids with native companion plants.
- Sequoia Grove – specimens of giant sequoia, coast redwood, and dawn redwood.
- Helen Sutton Rose Garden – a classical rose garden, with more than 100 varieties of hybrid tea, floribunda, grandifloras, and English roses.
- Milton Sutton Dwarf Conifer Garden – a collection of conifer species and cultivars.
... in Pali and Sanskrit meaning "association", "assembly," "company" or "community" and most commonly refers in Buddhism to the monastic community of ordained Buddhist ... This community is traditionally referred to as the bhikkhu-sangha or bhikkhuni-sangha ... Within this community those who have attained a higher level of realisation are referred to as the ariya-sangha or "noble Sangha" ...
... Lewis, a horse trader and former Union Army officer, helped establish the community in the late 1870s or early 1880s ... The community continued to grow and by 1896, the population had grown to approximately 100 ... In the years after World War II, the community again suffered a decline in the number of people and businesses ...
... ("big island") (formerly, until 1 November 1998 "Broughton Island"), is a community located on the island of the same name in the Qikiqtaaluk Region of Nunavut, Canada. 2 and a half days, but it is still meant to promote hope among the community ... The community hosts a two week celebration over the Christmas and New Year period every year ...
... Definitions of community as "organisms inhabiting a common environment and interacting with one another," while scientifically accurate, do not convey the richness, diversity and complexity of human ... Untidy as it may be, community is vital for humans ... There can be no vulnerability without risk there can be no community without vulnerability there can be no peace, and ultimately no life, without community ...
... Nee Soon East Community Club Nee Soon South Community Centre Chong Pang Community Club Nee Soon Central Community Centre Nee Soon East Toastmasters Club Nee Soon East CC Youth ...
Famous quotes containing the words college, south, seattle and/or community:
“Jerry: Shes one of those third-year girls that gripe my liver.
Milo: Third-year girls?
Jerry: Yeah, you know, American college kids. They come over here to take their third year and lap up a little culture. They give me a swift pain.
Jerry: Theyre officious and dull. Theyre always making profound observations theyve overheard.”
—Alan Jay Lerner (19181986)
“While the South is hardly Christ-centered, it is most certainly Christ-haunted.”
—Flannery OConnor (19251964)
“The air is precious to the red man, for all things share the same breaththe beast, the tree, the man, they all share the same breath. The white man does not seem to notice the air he breathes. Like a man dying for many days, he is numb to the stench.”
—Attributed to Seattle (c. 17841866)
“He thought that, because the community represents millions of people, therefore it must be millions of times more important than the individual, forgetting that the community is an abstraction from the many, and is not the many themselves.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)