Find the word definition

Crossword clues for arden

The Collaborative International Dictionary
Gazetteer
Arden-Arcade, CA -- U.S. Census Designated Place in California
Population (2000): 96025
Housing Units (2000): 44818
Land area (2000): 18.884190 sq. miles (48.909825 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.106182 sq. miles (0.275011 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 18.990372 sq. miles (49.184836 sq. km)
FIPS code: 02553
Located within: California (CA), FIPS 06
Location: 38.605154 N, 121.379750 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Arden-Arcade, CA
Arden-Arcade
Arden, CA
Arden
Arden, DE -- U.S. village in Delaware
Population (2000): 474
Housing Units (2000): 243
Land area (2000): 0.266222 sq. miles (0.689511 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.266222 sq. miles (0.689511 sq. km)
FIPS code: 01400
Located within: Delaware (DE), FIPS 10
Location: 39.811512 N, 75.487822 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Arden, DE
Arden
Wikipedia
Arden

Arden may refer to:

Arden (automobile)

The Arden was a British automobile manufactured from 1912 to 1916 in Balsall Common, near Coventry. Starting out as a light and somewhat crude cyclecar, by the time production finished four years later, it had grown into a well-made four-cylinder car, featuring full four-seater coachwork.

The first model in 1912 was a 8 hp V-twin, air-cooled, 898 cc JAP-engined cyclecar with a wooden chassis. This continued in production until 1915.

This was supplemented in 1914 by the 10 hp, with either a water-cooled, Alpha 1104 cc two-cylinder or 1094 cc four-cylinder engine.

A larger car, the 11.9 hp with 1701 cc engine was made in 1916 only.

One Arden, a 1913 Alpha two-cylinder-engined two-seat model, is known to survive.

Arden (estate)

Arden was the estate owned by railroad magnate Edward Henry Harriman and Mary Averell Harriman outside Harriman, New York. By the early 1900s, the family owned in the area, half of it comprising the Arden Estate. The main house is at the top of a mountain east of the village, reachable by Arden House Road from NY 17. Since 2011 it has been owned by the nonprofit Research Center on Natural Conservation.

Arden (Andover, Massachusetts)

Arden is a historic estate at 276 N. Main Street in Andover, Massachusetts, United States. It was the home of two of Andover's most important mill owners, John Dove and William Madison Wood (the latter being the founder of the American Woolen Company).

Arden (name)

Arden is an English surname of locational origin. It is derived from three places thus called in the United Kingdom: in Yorkshire North Riding, Cheshire, or the Forest of Arden in Warwickshire.

Notable people with the name include:

  • Alice Arden
  • Bruce Arden, American computer scientist
  • Cecil Arden (1894–1989), American opera singer (mezzo-soprano/contralto)
  • Charles Noble Arden-Clarke, British colonial administrator
  • Dale Arden, fictional character
  • David M. Arden (born 1949), American classical pianist
  • Don Arden, English music manager, agent, and businessman
  • Donn Arden, Las Vegas choreographer
  • Edward Arden, head of the Arden family executed in 1583
  • Edwin Hunter Pendleton Arden, American actor, theatre manager, and playwright
  • Elizabeth Arden, businesswoman in the cosmetics industry
  • Eve Arden, US actress
  • Jane Arden (disambiguation), several people
  • Jane Arden (comics), syndicated newspaper comic strip
  • Jann Arden, Canadian singer/songwriter
  • John Arden, English playwright
  • Mark Arden, British comedian and actor
  • Mary Arden, mother of William Shakespeare
  • Mary Arden (actress), US actress
  • Mary Arden (judge), British judge
  • Michael Arden, American stage actor, singer, and composer
  • Richard Pepper Arden, 1st Baron Alvanley
  • Roy Arden, Canadian photographer
  • Tom Arden, Australian author
  • Toni Arden, US singer
  • William Arden, one of the pseudonyms of the American author Dennis Lynds (1924–2005)

Usage examples of "arden".

Moving closer, Arden looked at the posters in the shop windows, recognizing the Roman Coliseum and the Acropolis.

Tilting her head, Arden stared at the art work until she identified the problem.

Hoping it led somewhere, anywhere except deeper into the woods, Arden picked up her suitcase and started on her journey.

Leaves covered the ground, crunching beneath her feet as Arden walked through them.

Clare fashion, Arden found she wanted rules, regulations, principles to live by.

The thought of spending the rest of her life in a nineteenth-century insane asylum made Arden shudder.

Giles knew him well enough to guess that Arden was the sort of woman he once would have pursued and caught, to their mutual pleasure.

Not one to dwell on the female form, he found himself imagining Arden naked.

With a helpful hand from Giles, who shouldered Royce aside and apologized for their belated assistance, Arden got to her feet.

When Arden grabbed me from behind, I quickly bent at the hip and sent her flying over my head.

More than ready to do battle with the haughty lord, Arden shoved up her sleeves.

He wondered how long it might take Royce to see that a woman like Arden, lady or not, would be a better life companion for him than Christabel the Perfect.

Royce and William disappeared into the parlor, leaving Arden standing on the stairs.

Apart from that, Arden had passed the time pleasantly enough talking to Jane and Mrs.

William quoted the duchess made Arden suppose he had heard the words more than once.