Station may refer to:
Other articles related to "station, stations":
... XHA-FM or La Invasora 94.5 is a Spanish radio station ... programs various Spanish-language radio stations ... The station plays Regional Mexican music ...
... the two low points in his career, starting with the Battle of Brandy Station, the largest predominantly cavalry engagement of the war ... Rappahannock River, Stuart bivouacked his cavalry troopers, mostly near Brandy Station, screening the Confederate Army against surprise by the enemy ... artillery, charging in simulated battle at Inlet Station, about two miles (3 km) southwest of Brandy Station ...
... In the 1990s the train station was rebuilt by the Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava ... The station building from 1894 was preserved and the surroundings were completely redone in a fancy twist of modern art, thus forming a striking combination of the new and the old ... Both station building and platforms are inscribed on the Swiss Inventory of Cultural Property of National Significance ...
... almost no capital investment.” In the late 1960s, Turner used the profits to buy Southern radio stations ... In 1969, he sold his several radio stations to buy a struggling television station in Atlanta on Channel 17 ... At the time, UHF stations did well only in markets without VHF stations, like Fresno, California, or in markets with only one station on VHF ...
... Dover has one local commercial radio station, KMFM Shepway and White Cliffs Country, broadcasting to Dover on 106.8FM ... The station was founded in Dover as Neptune Radio in September 1997 but moved to Folkestone in 2003 and was consequently rebranded after a takeover by the KM Group ... Dover is also served by the county-wide stations Heart, Gold and BBC Radio Kent ...
Famous quotes containing the word station:
“Say first, of God above, or Man below,
What can we reason, but from what we know?
Of Man what see we, but his station here,
From which to reason, or to which refer?
Thro worlds unnumberd tho the God be known,
Tis ours to trace him only in our own.
—Alexander Pope (16881744)
“[T]here is no situation so deplorable ... as that of a gentlewoman in real poverty.... Birth, family, and education become misfortunes when we cannot attain some means of supporting ourselves in the station they throw us into. Our friends and former acquaintances look on it as a disgrace to own us.... If we were to attempt getting our living by any trade, people in that station would think we were endeavoring to take their bread out of their mouths.”
—Sarah Fielding (17101768)
“I introduced her to Elena, and in that life-quickening atmosphere of a big railway station where everything is something trembling on the brink of something else, thus to be clutched and cherished, the exchange of a few words was enough to enable two totally dissimilar women to start calling each other by their pet names the very next time they met.”
—Vladimir Nabokov (18991977)