Housing Units (2000): 516
Land area (2000): 1.003198 sq. miles (2.598272 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 1.003198 sq. miles (2.598272 sq. km)
FIPS code: 18300
Located within: South Dakota (SD), FIPS 46
Location: 43.299453 N, 103.828966 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 57735
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Edgemont is a Canadian television series that aired from 2001 to 2005. It revolved around the everyday dealings of teenagers in Edgemont, a fictitious suburb of Vancouver, British Columbia. Edgemont debuted January 4, 2001 on CBC Television, and aired its final episode on July 21, 2005. There were a total of 70 episodes during its five-season run; the fifth season was shown commercial-free on the CBC. The series was created by Ian Weir, who also served as executive producer along with Michael Chechik. It was shot in the basement of the CBC Studios in Downtown Vancouver.
The 30-minute show delved into the lives of students at McKinley High School. The plots contained romance, intrigue, jealousy, and all the other elements associated with the adolescent and secondary school scene. The series also explored various social issues, such as racism and homosexuality.
Edgemont may refer to:
Edgemont, also known as The Jenks Homestead, is a historic home located in Middletown Township, Bucks County, Pennsylvania. It was originally built about 1820-1823, and is a 2 1/2-story, five bay, stuccoed stone dwelling in the Federal style. About 1830, a rear kitchen ell was added and later modified in the 1870s. The house was restored in the 1970s.
It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1977.
Edgemont, also known as Cocke Farm, is a historic home located near Covesville, Albemarle County, Virginia. It was built about 1796, and is a one- to two-story, three bay, frame structure in the Jeffersonian style. It measures 50 feet by 50 feet, and sits on a stuccoed stone exposed basement. The house is topped by a hipped roof surmounted by four slender chimneys. The entrances feature pedimented Tuscan order portico that consists of Tuscan columns supporting a full entablature. Also on the property is a rubble stone garden outbuilding with a hipped roof. The house was restored in 1948 by Charlottesville architect Milton Grigg (1905–1982). Its design closely resembles Folly near Staunton, Virginia.
It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1980.
The Edgemont neighborhood is a community of mill works located in Durham, North Carolina. Previously known as Smoky Hollow, this area developed around the Durham Hosiery Mills in the late 19th century. Durham was a “raw whistle-stop village” along the Great North Carolina Central Rail Road that transformed into one of the largest tobacco cities in the United States. The Durham City Bull became one of the better-known tobacco trademarks with the help of the big players in the industry, W. T. Blackwell and Company and Julian Carr. The success of these tobacco mills started overflowing into other industries, mainly textile mills that produced cloth bags, socks, and other hosieries. As demands rose, communities began growing and changing around the factories. A shift in the racial make up of the workforce was reflected in Edgemont’s shift to a more African American dominant community as the years progressed. Julian Carr Jr. was one of the first to allow black workers in factory level jobs to help cope with the high demands. This industrialist’s decision to reach over the race barrier is part of what made Durham “the City of the New South.” The Edgemont Neighborhood is just one of many examples of how Durham became one of the more progressive and tolerant locations for African Americans in the country.
Usage examples of "edgemont".
She could go with them to the Edgemont Estate or she could stay tied up in the closet.
Richard walks along Edgemont Boulevard to Delbrook, then down across the Westview overpass.
I even found a cute-looking guy on a cycle to flirt with while I made my way to Edgemont where Jenks had his run.