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Huntington Top Facts

Huntington Beach, California
Huntington Beach is a seaside city in Orange County in Southern California. According to the 2010 census, the city population was 189,992; making it the largest beach city in Orange County in terms of population. The estimate for 2011 shows that the population has grown to 191,489.
Huntington Beach, CaliforniaPopulated coastal places in CaliforniaBeaches of Southern CaliforniaCities in Orange County, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaPopulated places on the Santa Ana RiverSurfing locations in CaliforniaCities in Southern CaliforniaIncorporated cities and towns in CaliforniaPopulated places established in 1909

Newport News Shipbuilding
Newport News Shipbuilding (NNS), originally Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company (NNS&DD), was the largest privately-owned shipyard in the United States prior to being purchased by Northrop Grumman in 2001.
Newport News ShipbuildingShipbuilding companies of the United StatesNorthrop GrummanCompanies based in Newport News, Virginia

Huntington, New York
The Town of Huntington is one of ten towns in Suffolk County, New York, USA. Founded in 1653, it is located on the north shore of Long Island in northwestern Suffolk County, with Long Island Sound to its north and Nassau County adjacent to the west. Huntington is part of the New York metropolitan area. As of the United States 2010 Census, the town population was 203,264.
Huntington, New YorkTowns on Long IslandTowns in New YorkHuntington, New YorkPopulated places in Suffolk County, New York

Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles
Pacific Palisades is an affluent neighborhood and district within the U.S. city of Los Angeles, California, located among Brentwood to the east, Malibu and Topanga to the west, Santa Monica to the southeast, the Santa Monica Bay to the southwest, and the Santa Monica Mountains to the north. The area currently has about 27,000 residents. It is a very affluent and primarily residential area, with a mixture of large private homes, small (usually older) houses, condominiums, and apartments.
Pacific Palisades, Los AngelesPopulated places established in 1922Neighborhoods in Los Angeles, California

Lux Radio Theater
Lux Radio Theater, a long-run classic radio anthology series, was broadcast on the NBC Blue Network (1934-35); CBS (1935-54) and NBC (1954-55). Initially, the series adapted Broadway plays during its first two seasons before it began adapting films. These hour-long radio programs were performed live before studio audiences.
Lux Radio TheaterAmerican radio dramaOld-time radio programs1940s American radio programsPeabody Award winning radio programs1930s American radio programsNational Radio Hall of Fame inductees1950s American radio programs

Huntington Library
The Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens (or The Huntington) is an educational and research institution established by Henry E. Huntington in San Marino, in the San Rafael Hills near Pasadena, California in the United States.
Huntington LibraryLibraries established in 1928Historic house museums in CaliforniaElmer Grey buildingsResearch libraries1928 establishments in the United StatesSculpture gardens, trails and parksLandscape design history of the United StatesMuseums established in 1928Outdoor sculptures in CaliforniaMormon studiesSan Gabriel ValleyGardens in CaliforniaGreenhousesParks in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaBotanical gardens in CaliforniaOpen air museums in CaliforniaArt museums in CaliforniaMuseums in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaLibraries in California

Collis Potter Huntington
Collis Potter Huntington (October 22, 1821 – August 13, 1900) was one of the Big Four of western railroading who built the Central Pacific Railroad as part of the first U.S. transcontinental railroad. Huntington then helped lead and develop other major interstate lines such as the Southern Pacific Railroad and the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway, which he was recruited to help complete.
Collis Potter HuntingtonSouthern Pacific Railroad people19th-century American railroad executives1900 deathsPeople from Litchfield County, Connecticut1821 birthsBurials at Woodlawn Cemetery (Bronx)Huntington, West VirginiaPeople from CaliforniaRobber baronsAmerican philanthropists

U.S. Route 30 in Oregon
In the U.S. state of Oregon, U.S. Route 30, a major east–west U.S. Highway, runs from its western terminus in Astoria to the Idaho border east of Ontario. West of Portland, US 30 generally follows the southern shore of the Columbia River; east of Portland the highway has largely been replaced with Interstate 84, though it is signed all the way across the state, and diverges from the I-84 mainline in several towns, as a de facto business route.
U.S. Route 30 in OregonTransportation in Sherman County, OregonInterstate 84 (west)U.S. Highways in OregonTransportation in Wasco County, OregonU.S. Route 30Transportation in Gilliam County, OregonTransportation in Hood River County, OregonTransportation in Union County, OregonColumbia River GorgeTransportation in Malheur County, OregonTransportation in Clatsop County, OregonTransportation in Columbia County, OregonTransportation in Morrow County, OregonTransportation in Umatilla County, OregonTransportation in Multnomah County, OregonTransportation in Baker County, Oregon

Roger Sessions
Roger Huntington Sessions (28 December 1896 – 16 March 1985) was an American composer, critic, and teacher of music.
Roger SessionsUniversity of California, Berkeley alumniFellows of the American Academy of Arts and SciencesHarvard University alumniBlack Mountain College facultyAmerican composers20th-century classical composersAmerican music theorists1896 birthsYale School of Music alumniPrinceton University facultyRome Prize winnersGuggenheim Fellows1985 deathsKent School alumniPulitzer Prize for Music winnersSmith College facultyOpera composers

Samuel P. Huntington
Samuel Phillips Huntington (April 18, 1927 – December 24, 2008) was an influential American political scientist whose works covered multiple sub-fields of political science. He gained wider prominence through his Clash of Civilizations (1993, 1996) thesis of a post-Cold War new world order.
Samuel P. HuntingtonYale University alumni1927 birthsHarvard University facultyFellows of the American Academy of Arts and SciencesHarvard University alumniUnited States Army personnelUnited States National Security Council staffersAmerican political writersGeopoliticiansAmerican political scientistsColumbia University faculty2008 deathsStuyvesant High School alumniGrawemeyer Award winnersInternational relations scholarsUniversity of Chicago alumniPolitical realistsRevolution theorists

Shelton, Connecticut
Shelton is a city in Fairfield County, Connecticut, United States. The population was 39,559 at the 2010 census.
Shelton, ConnecticutPopulated places established in 1789Cities in ConnecticutNaugatuck River ValleyShelton, Connecticut

Huntington, Indiana
Huntington, known as the "Lime City", is a small city in and the county seat of Huntington County, Indiana, United States. It is in Huntington Township and Union Township. The population was 17,450 at the 2000 census.
Huntington, IndianaCities in IndianaPopulated places in Huntington County, IndianaMicropolitan areas of IndianaCounty seats in Indiana

Henry of Huntingdon
For Earl Henry, father of two Scottish kings, see Henry of Scotland, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon Henry of Huntingdon (c. 1088 – c. 1154), the son of a canon in the diocese of Lincoln, was a 12th century English historian, the author of a history of England, Historia anglorum, "the most important Anglo-Norman historian to emerge from the secular clergy". He served as archdeacon of Huntingdon.
Henry of Huntingdon12th-century English people12th-century historiansHuntingdonshire12th-century Roman Catholic priests12th-century Latin writers1160 deathsYear of birth uncertainEnglish chroniclersEnglish historians

Robin of Sherwood
Robin of Sherwood (retitled Robin Hood in the United States), was a British television series, based on the legend of Robin Hood. Created by Richard Carpenter, it was produced by HTV in association with Goldcrest, and ran from 1984 to 1986 on the ITV network. In America it was retitled Robin Hood and shown on the premium cable TV channel Showtime and on PBS. The show starred Michael Praed and Jason Connery as two different incarnations of the title character.
Robin of SherwoodPeriod television series1984 British television programme debutsFantasy television series1984 in British televisionRobin Hood television series1986 British television programme endingsITV television programmes

Henry E. Huntington
Henry Edwards Huntington was a railroad magnate and collector of art and rare books. Born in Oneonta, New York, Huntington settled in Los Angeles, where he owned the Pacific Electric Railway as well as substantial real estate interests. In addition to being a businessman and art collector, Huntington was a major booster for Los Angeles in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Henry E. HuntingtonAmerican art collectorsMuseum foundersAmerican book and manuscript collectorsHistory of Riverside, CaliforniaPeople from New YorkAmerican railroad executives of the 20th centuryPeople from the San Gabriel Valley1927 deaths1850 birthsBibliophilesPeople from California

Huntington Park, California
Huntington Park is a city in Los Angeles County, California, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city had a total population of 58,114, down from 61,348 at the 2000 census.
Huntington Park, CaliforniaCities in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaStreetcar suburbsPopulated places established in 1906Populated places in California with Hispanic majority populationsIncorporated cities and towns in California

Huntington County, Indiana
Huntington County is a county located in the U.S. state of Indiana. The county seat and lone city is Huntington. According to Census 2010, the population was 37,124.
Huntington County, Indiana1832 establishments in the United StatesIndiana countiesHuntington County, IndianaPopulated places established in 1832

Huntington–Ashland, WV–KY–OH, Metropolitan Statistical Area

Huntington–Ashland, WV–KY–OH, Metropolitan Statistical Area

Huntington Avenue
Huntington Avenue is a secondary thoroughfare in the city of Boston, Massachusetts beginning at Copley Square, and continuing west through the Back Bay, Fenway, Longwood, and Mission Hill neighborhoods. Huntington Avenue is signed as Massachusetts Route 9.
Huntington AvenueStreets in Boston, MassachusettsNortheastern University

U.S. Route 52 in West Virginia
U.S. Route 52 skirts the western fringes of the U.S. state of West Virginia. It runs from the Virginia state line near Bluefield, where it is concurrent with Interstate 77, in a general northwest and north direction to Interstate 64 at Kenova. There it turns east, overlapping Interstate 64 for five miles (8 km) before splitting off onto the West Huntington Expressway into Ohio via the West Huntington Bridge. Despite having an even number, US 52 is signed north–south in West Virginia.
U.S. Route 52 in West VirginiaInterstate 74U.S. Route 52U.S. Highways in West Virginia

Anna Hyatt Huntington
Anna Vaughn Hyatt Huntington (March 10, 1876 – October 4, 1973) was an American sculptor.
Anna Hyatt HuntingtonAmerican sculptors1876 birthsAmerican women artistsArt Students League of New York alumni1973 deathsArtists from Boston, Massachusetts

California State Route 39
State Route 39 (SR 39) is a state highway in the U.S. state of California that travels through Orange and Los Angeles counties. Its southern terminus is at Pacific Coast Highway, in Huntington Beach, and its northern terminus is at Islip Saddle on Angeles Crest Highway in the Angeles National Forest.
California State Route 39Angeles National ForestRoads in Orange County, CaliforniaState highways in CaliforniaScenic highways in CaliforniaRoads in Los Angeles County, California

Texas Wildcatters
The Texas Wildcatters, who took their name from Texas wildcatters, were an ECHL team based in Beaumont, Texas. They played their home games at the Ford Arena. They were the affiliate of the Florida Panthers in 2004–2005. The team played in Huntington, West Virginia and were known as the Huntington Blizzard from 1993–2000 in the Big Sandy Superstore Arena. The Wildcatters began play in 2003.
Texas WildcattersMinnesota WildIce hockey teams in TexasDefunct ECHL teamsDefunct ice hockey teams in the United StatesHouston Aeros

Brookgreen Gardens
Brookgreen Gardens is a sculpture garden and wildlife preserve, located just south of Murrells Inlet, in South Carolina. The 9,200-acre (37 km) property includes several themed gardens with American figurative sculptures placed in them, the Lowcountry Zoo, and trails through several ecosystems in nature reserves on the property. Brookgreen Gardens was opened in 1932, and is built on four former rice plantations, taking its name from the former Brookgreen Plantation.
Brookgreen GardensOutdoor sculptures in South CarolinaInstitutions accredited by the American Association of MuseumsGardens in South CarolinaSculpture gardens, trails and parksMuseums in Georgetown County, South CarolinaBuildings and structures on the National Register of Historic Places in South CarolinaArt museums in South CarolinaZoos in South CarolinaNational Register of Historic Places in Georgetown County, South CarolinaProtected areas of Horry County, South CarolinaNational Historic Landmarks in South Carolina

Huntington Theatre Company
The Huntington Theatre Company is a non-profit professional theatre company in Boston, Massachusetts. The Huntington has garnered six Elliot Norton Awards and three Tony Award nominations for productions that were transferred to Broadway after critically acclaimed productions in Boston. The Huntington produces its season in the 890-seat Boston University Theater and in the Stanford Calderwood Pavilion at the Boston Center for the Arts.
Huntington Theatre CompanyCulture of Boston, MassachusettsTheatre companies in Boston, Massachusetts

Archer Milton Huntington
Archer Milton Huntington (March 10, 1870 – December 11, 1955) was the son of Arabella (née Duval) Huntington and the stepson of railroad magnate and industrialist Collis P. Huntington. A lifelong friend of the arts, he is known for his scholarly works in the field of Hispanic Studies and for founding The Hispanic Society of America in New York City.
Archer Milton HuntingtonMuseum foundersState University of New York College of Environmental Science and ForestryHistorians of the Hispanic world1955 deathsNew York State College of ForestryAmerican philanthropists1870 births

Rhode Island Route 10
Route 10 is a numbered state highway connector in the U.S. state of Rhode Island, running along the Huntington Expressway, the first freeway in the state. It connects Route 12 (Park Avenue) on the Cranston-Providence border with Interstate 95, U.S. Route 6 and Memorial Boulevard in downtown Providence, passing just east of the Olneyville area of Providence.
Rhode Island Route 10Transportation in Providence County, Rhode IslandFreeways in the United StatesNumbered routes in Rhode Island

S. S. Van Dine
S. S. Van Dine was the pseudonym of Willard Huntington Wright (October 15, 1888 - April 11, 1939), a U. S art critic and author. He created the once immensely popular fictional detective Philo Vance, who first appeared in books in the 1920s, then in movies and on the radio.
S. S. Van Dine1939 deathsHarvard University alumniAmerican mystery writersPeople from Charlottesville, VirginiaAmerican novelists1888 birthsAmerican journalistsAmerican short story writers

Huntington Beach High School
Huntington Beach High School (HBHS) is a public high school in Huntington Beach, California. Opened in 1906, it is part of the Huntington Beach Union High School District. HBHS is a California Distinguished School. Huntington Beach High School is also the home of the Academy for the Performing Arts.
Huntington Beach High SchoolHigh schools in Orange County, CaliforniaPublic high schools in CaliforniaHigh schools in Huntington Beach, CaliforniaEducational institutions established in 1906School buildings completed in 1906

Sam Huntington
Sam Huntington (born April 1, 1982) is an American actor. He is perhaps best known for his starring role as werewolf Josh Levinson in the Syfy series, Being Human.
Sam Huntington1982 birthsLiving peoplePeople from Manchester, New HampshireAmerican child actorsAmerican film actorsActors from New Hampshire

Huntington, Massachusetts
Huntington is a town in Hampshire County, Massachusetts, United States. The population was 2,174 at the 2000 census. It is part of the Springfield, Massachusetts Metropolitan Statistical Area.
Huntington, MassachusettsSpringfield, Massachusetts metropolitan areaTowns in Hampshire County, Massachusetts

Huntington Station, New York
Huntington Station is a hamlet in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 29,910 at the 2000 census. Huntington Station is a community in the Town of Huntington. It was named for its railroad station, and was originally known as "Fairground. " Huntington Station was also the birthplace of poet Walt Whitman. His home remains there as a museum. Across from the museum on Rt 110 is Walt Whitman Shops.
Huntington Station, New YorkCensus-designated places in New YorkHamlets in New YorkHuntington, New YorkPopulated places in Suffolk County, New York

Cochecton, New York
Cochecton is a town located in west-central Sullivan County, New York, USA. The population was 1,372 at the 2010 census. The name is an aboriginal word for "low land. " The Town of Cochecton (its official name) is situated on the Delaware River, directly across from Damascus, Pennsylvania, to which a bridge over the river provides access.
Cochecton, New YorkPopulated places in Sullivan County, New YorkTowns in New York

Huntington University (United States)
Huntington University is an institution of higher education in Huntington, Indiana, United States, that is affiliated with the Church of the United Brethren in Christ.
Huntington University (United States)Buildings and structures in Huntington County, IndianaCouncil of Independent CollegesUniversities and colleges in IndianaEducation in Huntington County, IndianaEducational institutions established in 1897Visitor attractions in Huntington County, IndianaNational Association of Independent Colleges and Universities membersNorth Central Association of Colleges and Schools

Huntington, Utah
Huntington is a town in Emery County, Utah, United States. The population was 2,131 at the 2000 census. It is the largest town in Emery County.
Huntington, UtahCities in UtahPopulated places established in 1877Mining communities in UtahPopulated places in Emery County, Utah

Huntington, Oregon
Huntington is a city in Baker County, on the eastern border of Oregon, United States. It is located on the Snake River and along Interstate 84 and U.S. Route 30. The population was 440 at the 2010 census, down from 515 in 2000.
Huntington, OregonCities in OregonPopulated places in Baker County, OregonPopulated places established in 1870

Samuel Huntington

Samuel HuntingtonHuman name disambiguation pages

Neal Huntington
Neal Alden Huntington (born February 4, 1969) is the 12th person to serve as General Manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates Major League Baseball organization. He was named to the position on September 25, 2007 by new Pirates President Frank Coonelly.
Neal HuntingtonPeople from Amherst, New HampshireCleveland Indians executivesUniversity of Massachusetts Amherst alumniLiving peopleMontreal Expos executivesPittsburgh Pirates executivesMajor League Baseball team presidentsMajor League Baseball executives1969 birthsAmherst College alumni

Huntington (WMATA station)
Huntington is an island platformed Washington Metro station in the unincorporated area of Huntington, Virginia, United States. The station was opened on December 17, 1983, and is operated by the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority (WMATA). Serving as the southern terminus for the Yellow Line, the station is built into a hillside; the south mezzanine, along with escalator access, is accessible via a funicular elevator.
Huntington (WMATA station)Washington Metro stations in VirginiaRailway stations opened in 1983Transportation in Fairfax County, VirginiaYellow Line (Washington Metro)

Samuel Huntington (statesman)
Samuel Huntington (July 16, 1731  – January 5, 1796) was a jurist, statesman, and Patriot in the American Revolution from Connecticut. As a delegate to the Continental Congress, he signed the Declaration of Independence and the Articles of Confederation. He also served as President of the Continental Congress from 1779 to 1781, chief justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court from 1784 to 1785, and the 18th Governor of Connecticut from 1786 until his death.
Samuel Huntington (statesman)People from Windham, ConnecticutAmerican Congregationalists1796 deathsUnited States presidential candidates, 1789Connecticut FederalistsPeople from Scotland, Connecticut1731 birthsContinental Congressmen from ConnecticutAmerican people of English descentSigners of the Articles of ConfederationPeople from Windham County, ConnecticutPeople from Norwich, ConnecticutSigners of the United States Declaration of Independence

Tri-State Airport
Tri-State Airport, also known as Milton J. Ferguson Field, is a public-use airport in Wayne County, West Virginia, United States. The airport is located three nautical miles south of the central business district of Huntington, West Virginia, near the cities of Ceredo and Kenova. Owned by the Tri-State Airport Authority, it serves the cities of Huntington, Ashland, Kentucky, and Ironton, Ohio. It has heavy use for general aviation, but is also served by three commercial airlines.
Tri-State AirportBuildings and structures in Wayne County, West VirginiaTransportation in Wayne County, West VirginiaAirports in West VirginiaHuntington–Ashland metropolitan areaHuntington, West Virginia

The Langham Huntington, Pasadena
The Langham Huntington, Pasadena is a luxury resort hotel located in Pasadena, California.
The Langham Huntington, PasadenaHotels in CaliforniaBuildings and structures in Pasadena, CaliforniaHotels established in 1907

North Huntingdon Township, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania
North Huntingdon Township is a township in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, USA. The population was 30,609 at the 2010 census.
North Huntingdon Township, Westmoreland County, PennsylvaniaTownships in Westmoreland County, PennsylvaniaPittsburgh metropolitan areaPopulated places established in 1772

Huntington Drive
Huntington Drive is a major east–west street in Southern California. It runs from the merge of Soto Street and Mission Road near the Lincoln Park neighborhood of Los Angeles east through the El Sereno section of Los Angeles, South Pasadena, San Marino, Alhambra, San Gabriel, Arcadia, Monrovia, ending in Duarte. It is also known as Historic Route 66 east of its junction with Colorado Place in Arcadia, until its name changes to Foothill Boulevard at the San Gabriel River.
Huntington DriveStreets in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaU.S. Route 66Pacific Electric RailwaySan Gabriel Valley

Huntington Center (Toledo)
The Huntington Center is an 8,000-seat multi-purpose arena in downtown Toledo, Ohio It was completed in 2009 and cost $105 million to build. It replaced the demolished Toledo Sports Arena. The new arena is home of the Toledo Walleye ECHL ice hockey team beginning in the 2009–10 season Toledo Arena Sports, Inc.
Huntington Center (Toledo)Indoor ice hockey venues in the United StatesToledo WalleyeSports venues in OhioVisitor attractions in Toledo, OhioArena football venues

USS Cowpens (CVL-25)
USS Cowpens (CV-25/CVL-25/AVT-1), nicknamed The Mighty Moo, was an 11,000-ton Independence-class aircraft carrier that served the United States Navy from 1943 to 1947. Cowpens, named for the Battle of Cowpens of the Revolutionary War, was launched on 17 January 1943 at the New York Shipbuilding Corporation, in Camden, New Jersey, sponsored by Mrs. M. H. Spruance and commissioned on 28 May 1943 by Captain R. P. McConnell. She was reclassified CVL-25 on 15 July 1943.
USS Cowpens (CVL-25)Ships built in New JerseyUnited States Navy South Carolina-related ships1943 shipsShips at the Japanese Instrument of SurrenderIndependence class aircraft carriersWorld War II aircraft carriers of the United States

Huntington Bay, New York
Huntington Bay is a village in Suffolk County, New York on East Neck on the North Shore of Long Island. As of the United States 2000 Census, the village population was 1,496. The Village of Huntington Bay is in the Town of Huntington.
Huntington Bay, New YorkPopulated places in Suffolk County, New YorkVillages in New YorkHuntington, New YorkLong Island Sound

Huntington Hospital
Huntington Hospital (also known as Huntington Memorial Hospital) is a 635-bed not-for-profit hospital in Pasadena, California. It is named for Southern California businessman and booster Henry E. Huntington.
Huntington HospitalKeck School of Medicine of USCBuildings and structures in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaHospitals established in 1892Hospitals in California

Huntington Woods, Michigan
Huntington Woods is a city in southern Oakland County in the U.S. state of Michigan. The population was 6,238 at the 2010 census. Huntington Woods is an inner suburb of Detroit and is bounded by Ten Mile and Eleven Mile Roads to the north and south, and by Coolidge Highway and Woodward Avenue to the west and east. The city has adopted the nickname of "City of Homes". The western portion of the Detroit Zoo is located in the city and contributes to its tax base.
Huntington Woods, MichiganPopulated places in Oakland County, MichiganCities in MichiganMetro DetroitPopulated places established in 1926

Edison High School (Huntington Beach, California)
Edison High School is a secondary school located in Huntington Beach, California which first began operation in 1969. It is a part of the Huntington Beach Union High School District.
Edison High School (Huntington Beach, California)Educational institutions established in 1969Public high schools in CaliforniaHigh schools in Huntington Beach, California