Woodward

A Woodward is a warden of a wood and, deriving from that, an occupational surname. It may refer to:

Read more about Woodward:  People, Places, Businesses, Education, Other Uses

Other articles related to "woodward":

List Of United States Political Families (W) - The Woodwards
... William Woodward, U.S ... Woodward ... Woodward (1806–1885), member of the South Carolina Legislature, U.S ...
Lower Woodward Avenue Historic District - See Also
... List of buildings located along Woodward Avenue, Detroit Midtown Woodward Historic District Religious Structures of Woodward Avenue Thematic Resource ...
Woodward - Other Uses
... Woodward Camp, a youth summer camp in Pennsylvania Woodward Dream Cruise, a classic car event held in Michigan Woodward-Hoffmann rules may predict the stereochemistry of pericyclic reactions Glazier-Higgins ...
Lower Woodward Avenue Historic District - Images
1201-1399 Woodward (between State Street and Grand River Avenue) 1400-1456 Woodward (between Grand River Avenue and Clifford Street) 1401-1449 Woodward (between Grand River Avenue and Clifford Street) Woodward ...
Scott Woodward
... Scott Ray Woodward is a microbiologist and molecular biologist who specializes in genetic genealogy and ancient DNA studies ... Woodward is a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) ... Woodward graduated from the College of Eastern Utah in 1978 ...

Famous quotes containing the word woodward:

    What you don’t understand about this town is that they can fight about issues all they want, but they don’t really care about them. What they really care about is who they sit next to at dinner.
    Anonymous “Prominent Woman,” Washington, DC, socialite. As quoted in The Agenda, ch. 20, by Hillary Rodham Clinton, to Bob Woodward (1994)

    Like other cities created overnight in the Outlet, Woodward acquired between noon and sunset of September 16, 1893, a population of five thousand; and that night a voluntary committee on law and order sent around the warning, “if you must shoot, shoot straight up!”
    State of Oklahoma, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    The developments in the North were those loosely embraced in the term modernization and included urbanization, industrialization, and mechanization. While those changes went forward apace, the antebellum South changed comparatively little, clinging to its rural, agricultural, labor-intensive economy and its traditional folk culture.
    —C. Vann Woodward (b. 1908)