Synonyms for kaatskill or Related words with kaatskill

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Examples of "kaatskill"
"Kaatskill" is the original spelling of "Catskill", as used by the 17th-century Dutch settlers in this area.
"Kaatskill" is the original spelling of "Catskill" as used by the 17th Century Dutch settlers.
David Bromberg's mournful song "Kaatskill Serenade" on "How Late'll Ya Play 'Til?" tells the story from Rip's point of view.
Kaatskill Life is a quarterly regional magazine covering the Catskills of New York. It has been published since its 1986 founding by the "Delaware County Times" in Delhi.
Rimmer was noted as the proprietor of the Pie Tree Press, located in New Westminster, a printing office for which he designed many typefaces in metal, including Albertan, Kaatskill and Stern.
The confusion over the exact origins of the name led over the years to variant spellings such as "Kaatskill" and "Kaaterskill", both of which are also still used: the former in the regional magazine "Kaatskill Life", the latter as the name of a clove, creek, mountain, town, and waterfall. The supposed Indian name for the range, "Onteora" ("land in the sky"), was actually created by a white man in the mid-19th century to drum up business for a resort. It, too, persists today as the name of a school district and as the name of a Boy Scout summer camp (Onteora Scout Reservation).
Amenities for event goers include a tent camping area in the Hunter One section of the resort and RV camping farther up the mountain. Various hotels also serve the town year-round, and the Kaatskill Mountain Club hotel and Liftside Condominiums are both within walking distance of the festival.
The West Catskill fire district served by this firehouse was founded in 1855. At that time, it was called the West Catskill Fire Company. In 1893, the company was renamed after the owner of the Kaatskill Knitting Company, General W.S.C. Wiley. In 1902 it was renamed again and subsequently called Hose Company No. 1. The building was used as an active firehouse until 1971.
The Kaatskill Kaleidoscope is the world's largest kaleidoscope, measuring in height. It is located in Mount Tremper, New York. It is housed in a converted grain silo. It was designed by 1960s psychedelic artist Isaac Abrams and his son Raphael. It cost $250,000 to build and opened in 1996. The idea for its construction belongs to Catskills developer Dean Gitter, a local P.T. Barnum.
Prior to the release of Volume 8 of Dylan's Bootleg Series, "Tell Tale Signs", the only songs known to be circulating from these sessions are "Kaatskill Serenade", "Sloppy Drunk", "Polly Vaughan", and "Miss the Mississippi". "Duncan and Brady" was included in that set.
During the early part of the Civil War Mr. Griswold built at his personal expense the first iron-clad Ericsson warship, the "USS Monitor" to combat the confederate converted frigate the "Merrimac", which was subsequently defeated by the "Monitor" in a historic naval battle in 1862. Griswold was later involved in the production of other "Monitor" vessels, including the "Dictator", "Kaatskill", "Lehigh", "Montauk", "Passaic", "Patapsco", "Puritan" and "Sangamon".
Rip Van Winkle is a 1903 American short black-and-white silent compilation film written and directed by William K.L. Dickson. It is adapted from the play by his friend and investor Joseph Jefferson with Dion Boucicault based on the story of the same name by Washington Irving. The film features Joseph Jefferson as a ne'er-do-well, who wanders off one day into the Kaatskill mountains where he drinks some of a group odd men's mysterious brew and passes out only to find when waking up that 20 years have passed. The film is compiled from a series of films produced in 1896, which consisted of;
Among the cultural attractions in the area is Mount Tremper Arts, a non-profit organization. MTA features performances, art exhibitions, artist residencies, educational programming, and informal gatherings. Another attraction is the Kaatskill Kaleidoscope, the world's largest kaleidoscope, measuring 60 feet (18m) tall. It is mounted inside a converted grain silo. The Catskill Mountain Railroad operates a heritage railway from Phoenicia Railroad Station. The Mount Tremper Fire Observation Station, built circa 1917, was used for fire observation until 1971. The 47-foot tower was opened to tourists on June 9, 2001. Mount Tremper is the site of Zen Mountain Monastery, the main house of the Mountains and Rivers Order of Zen Buddhism.
An uninterested student, Irving preferred adventure stories and drama and, by age fourteen, was regularly sneaking out of class in the evenings to attend the theater. The 1798 outbreak of yellow fever in Manhattan prompted his family to send him to healthier climes upriver, and Irving was dispatched to stay with his friend James Kirke Paulding in Tarrytown, New York. It was in Tarrytown that Irving became familiar with the nearby town of Sleepy Hollow, with its quaint Dutch customs and local ghost stories. Irving made several other trips up the Hudson as a teenager, including an extended visit to Johnstown, New York, where he passed through the Catskill mountain region, the setting for "Rip Van Winkle". "[O]f all the scenery of the Hudson", Irving wrote later, "the Kaatskill Mountains had the most witching effect on my boyish imagination".
According to Dylan's friend Susan Ross, "Good as I Been to You" began life as a contractual filler. Dylan had scheduled two weeks at Chicago's Acme Recording Studio sometime in 1992, hiring long-time associate David Bromberg as his producer. An album's worth of songs, including the contemporary Christian ballad "Rise Again," were recorded at those sessions with the accompaniment of a full band. Bromberg was left to mix the recordings while Dylan completed a brief, 11-show tour in mainland Europe. There are several songs known to have been recorded during these sessions, including "I'll Rise Again" (trad.), "Nobody's Fault but Mine" (Blind Willie Johnson), "Lady From Baltimore" (Tim Hardin), "Polly Vaughan" (trad.), "Casey Jones" (trad.), "Duncan and Brady" (trad.), "Kaatskill Serenade" (David Bromberg), "World Of Fools" (David Bromberg), "Sloppy Drunk", and "Miss the Mississippi."