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List of Carnegie libraries in Florida

The following list of Carnegie libraries in Florida provides detailed information on United States Carnegie libraries in Florida, where 10 public libraries were built from 10 grants (totaling $198,000) awarded by the Carnegie Corporation of New York from 1901 to 1917. In addition, academic libraries were built at 4 institutions (totaling $76,500).

Key

  Building still operating as a library  Building standing, but now serving another purpose  Building no longer standing  Building listed on the National Register of Historic Places  Building contributes to a historic district on the National Register of Historic Places

Carnegie libraries
Library City or town Image Date granted[1] Grant amount[1] Location Notes
1 Bartow Bartow Mar 18, 1911 $8,000 Demolished in 1998
2 Bradenton Bradenton Bradenton FL Carnegie Library01.jpg Feb 3, 1917 $10,000
3 Clearwater Clearwater Mar 16, 1915 $10,000 Demolished c.2000
4 Gainesville Gainesville Mar 31, 1916 $10,000 Demolished in 1954
5 Jacksonville Jacksonville Jax FL Old Free Public Library02.jpg Feb 13, 1902 $55,000
6 Ocala Ocala Ocala-Carnegie.jpg Feb 21, 1907 $10,000 Demolished in 1968
7 Palmetto Palmetto Palmetto FL HD Hist Park Carnegie Lib01.jpg Jan 14, 1914 $10,000
8 St. Petersburg St. Petersburg St. Pete Mirror Lake Library02.jpg Jul 9, 1913 $17,500
9 Tampa Tampa Tampa Free Public Library01.jpg Dec 30, 1901 $50,000
10 West Tampa West Tampa West Tampa Free Public Library.jpg Jan 2, 1913 $17,500
Academic libraries
Institution Locality Image Year granted Grant amount Location Notes
1 Fessenden Academy Martin Mar 15, 1905 $6,500
2 State Normal and Industrial College for Colored Students, today Florida A&M University Tallahassee CarnegieLibraryTLH.JPG Jul 18, 1905 $10,000 Now houses the Southeastern Regional Black Archives Research Center and Museum. Carnegie built his library at the negro college after the city of Tallahassee refused it, because under Carnegie's rules it would have to have served all (i.e., black) patrons.
3 John B. Stetson University DeLand Stetson Univ - Sampson Hall2.jpg Mar 12, 1906 $40,000 Now Sampson Hall
4 Rollins College Winter Park Jun 22, 1905 $20,000
Carnegie Hall Library at Rollins College

One of the Florida libraries funded by Andrew Carnegie was on the campus of Rollins College in Winter Park. According to Cohen (2006), Carnegie’s “donation of 108 libraries to colleges in the first two decades of the twentieth century assisted 10 percent of the institutions of higher learning in the United States. Carnegie had a preference for colleges and universities that served African-American students, which Rollins College president William Fremont Blackman noted the school did in a letter to Carnegie appealing for a library in 1904:[2]

The fact that it is the only college in the country, North or South, in which the grandchildren of abolitionists and confederate soldiers, in about equal numbers, sit together in the same class-room and play together on the same athletic field, and learn thus to understand, respect and love one another;

Blackman’s request consisted of $35,000 in total: “$20,000 for a fireproof building, $3,000 for books, and $12,000 as an endowment for the continued purchase of books” (Cohen). Blackman received a response from Carnegie’s secretary James Bertram that noted the request was too general for consideration, and that Carnegie would need a profile of the university before consideration. Little progress was made for over a year, when Blackman again wrote to Carnegie, noting the university’s need for a library. Trustees and friends of the university wrote to Carnegie on Blackman’s behalf, including W.W. Cummer, a trustee from Jacksonville who served on the board of the city’s new Carnegie Library. A letter dated 22 June 1905 and written from Carnegie’s home in Scotland brought the welcome news of the offer of a library. Carnegie offered $20,000 for the construction of a library provided that the same amount would be raised for the library’s upkeep. While grateful for Carnegie’s proposal, Blackman was uneasy with its terms because the amount of funding required to match Carnegie’s offer would put a strain on those who had donated to start the college’s endowment fund ($200,000) as well as paid a debt ($30,000). In correspondence to Bertram dated July 11, 1905 Blackman wrote (according to Cohen):

Our college is in the poorest of States, remote from all centers of wealth and population, and our friends have strained themselves to the uttermost, in the effort to raise $230,000 in two years. I am by no means sure that we can meet Mr. Carnegie’s conditions.

In a January 1906 letter Blackman wrote to Carnegie expressing concern about meeting the conditions for the gift, noting that the college had a large debt that took “considerable self-sacrifice on the part of our friends.” That summer, another Florida college, Stetson University, was awarded $40,000 for a library from Carnegie. Upon learning this Blackman again wrote to Carnegie, seeking to amend the original terms of the agreement to match the amount that Stetson was awarded. He was turned down, but a year later was able to notify Carnegie that the school’s trustees had been able to match the $20,000 necessary for the gift to be awarded. Bertram wrote to Blackman to inform him that Carnegie had “authorized his Cashier…to arrange payments on Library Building, as work progresses, to the extent of Twenty Thousand Dollars.” The library, to be named Carnegie Hall, was dedicated on February 18, 1909.

The building had over 8,000 square feet of space, and was the school’s first dedicated library building. It served as so from 1909 until 1951. In addition to its function as a library, Carnegie Hall also served as the school’s post office. Since the library was moved from Carnegie to the newly built Mills Memorial Library, it has also housed a bookstore, admissions office, faculty offices, and human resources.[3]

Carnegie Library at Stetson University

Sampson Hall, Stetson University's Carnegie library was opened in 1908. The Carnegie donation was matched with funds donated by John B. Stetson's wife, Elizabeth S. Stetson, and the library later was named Sampson Library in honor of C.T. Sampson, one of the university's foremost trustees. Of the academic libraries that Carnegie helped to fund, Stetson's Sampson library received funds greatly exceeding those received by others in the state. The funding was given on March 12, 1906. Two years later, the resulting Sampson Library was a gorgeous structure which housed the university's library for fifty-six years before a lack of space led to changes. The structure was designed by Henry John Klutho, the first Floridian Architect to be inducted to the American Institute of Architects, and reflects the neoclassical style many Carnegie libraries adopted. The library's edifice is emblazoned with "Education is Power" in Roman style lettering and all around the building are the names of persons influential to academia, such as Chaucer, Tennyson, and Longfellow.[4] When Sampson Library was relocated to the DuPont-Ball Library in 1964, the entire university- students, faculty, and staff- helped to move the books by hand from one building to the other. Students we asked to give an hour of their time to move the resources, but many worked even longer helping to move the materials whose numbers exceed 100,000. Sampson Hall is still used by Stetson University and is a prominent structure along the palm court at the heart of the university. Today its space is divided into classrooms and faculty offices used by the Art, modern language, and American Studies departments; and also is home to student art studio spaces. It'd place as the library's former home and a building of great architectural importance on campus is still prominent.[5]

Notes
  1. At various times, Bobinski and Jones disagree on these numbers. In these cases, Jones' numbers have been used due to both a more recent publication date and a more detailed gazetteer of branch libraries, which are often where the discrepancies occur.
  2. Cohen, D.K. (2000). Andrew Carnegie and Academic Library Philanthropy: The Case of Rollins College, Winter Park, Florida. Libraries & Culture, 35(3), 389-408. JSTOR 25548838
  3. Rollins Olin Library. (2012). History of the Rollins Library-Library Buildings. Retrieved from http://www.rollins.edu/library/about/history2.html
  4. https://www.google.com/maps/@29.0346766,-81.302794,3a,75y,176.02h,138.06t/data=!3m6!1e1!3m4!1sNqZQBuwrA3qBkslp78_luw!2e0!7i13312!8i6656
  5. http://www.stetson.edu/other/about/history.php/
References
  • Anderson, Florence (1963). Carnegie Corporation Library Program 1911–1961. New York: Carnegie Corporation. OCLC 1282382.
  • Bobinski, George S. (1969). Carnegie Libraries: Their History and Impact on American Public Library Development. Chicago: American Library Association. ISBN 0-8389-0022-4.
  • Jones, Theodore (1997). Carnegie Libraries Across America. New York: John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 0-471-14422-3.
  • Miller, Durand R. (1943). Carnegie Grants for Library Buildings, 1890–1917. New York: Carnegie Corporation of New York. OCLC 2603611.

Note: The above references, while all authoritative, are not entirely mutually consistent. Some details of this list may have been drawn from one of the references (usually Jones) without support from the others. Reader discretion is advised.

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List of Carnegie libraries in Florida

topic

The following list of Carnegie libraries in Florida provides detailed information on United States Carnegie libraries in Florida , where 10 public libraries were built from 10 grants (totaling $198,000) awarded by the Carnegie Corporation of New York from 1901 to 1917. In addition, academic libraries were built at 4 institutions (totaling $76,500). Key    Building still operating as a library    Building standing, but now serving another purpose    Building no longer standing    Building listed on the National Register of Historic Places    Building contributes to a historic district on the National Register of Historic Places Carnegie libraries Library City or town Image Date granted Grant amount Location Notes 1 Bartow Bartow Mar 18, 1911 $8,000 Demolished in 1998 2 Bradenton Bradenton Feb 3, 1917 $10,000 3 Clearwater Clearwater Mar 16, 1915 $10,000 Demolished c.2000 4 Gainesville Gainesville Mar 31, 1916 $10,000 Demolished in 1954 5 Jacksonville Jacksonville Feb 13, 1902 $55,000 6 Ocala Ocala Feb 21, 1907



Carnegie library

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Carnegie portrait (detail) in the National Portrait Gallery . A Carnegie library is a library built with money donated by Scottish businessman and philanthropist Andrew Carnegie . A total of 2,509 Carnegie libraries were built between 1883 and 1929, including some belonging to public and university library systems. 1,689 were built in the United States , 660 in the United Kingdom and Ireland , 125 in Canada , and others in Australia , South Africa , New Zealand , Serbia , Belgium , France , the Caribbean , Mauritius , Malaysia and Fiji . At first, Carnegie libraries were almost exclusively in places where he had a personal connection - namely his birthplace in Scotland and the Pittsburgh , Pennsylvania area, his adopted home-town. Yet, beginning in the middle of 1899, Carnegie substantially increased funding to libraries outside of these areas. In later years few towns that requested a grant and agreed to his terms were refused. By the time the last grant was made in 1919, there were 3,500 libraries in the Un



List of Carnegie libraries in the United States

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The following list of Carnegie libraries in the United States provides detailed information on public Carnegie libraries in each state or other territory in the United States , including the number of Carnegie libraries in that state, and the earliest and latest dates of grant award. Click on the state name to go to a detailed listing of the individual Carnegie libraries in that state (divided into public and academic sections). Note that Alaska and Delaware have no Carnegie libraries, and are thus not included in the table. Detail table State Number of public grants Number of public libraries Number of academic libraries Earliest grant Latest grant Total amount ( US$ ) Alabama 14 14 5 Feb 13, 1901 May 15, 1916 $289,840.00 Arizona 4 4 — Jul 4, 1899 Sep 14, 1917 $64,000.00 Arkansas 4 4 — Mar 24, 1906 Sep 20, 1915 $138,600.00 California 121 142 2 Jul 7, 1899 Sep 14, 1917 $2,836,987.00 Colorado 27 35 1 Dec 21, 1899 Feb 3, 1917 $779,943.00 Connecticut 8 11 — Aug 16, 1901 Sep 25, 1914 $191,900.00 District of Colum



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West Tampa Free Public Library

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Florida A&M University

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Mirror Lake Library

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Carnegie Library at FAMU

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Bradenton Carnegie Library

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Tampa Free Library

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Dunfermline

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List of colleges and universities in Oregon

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This is a list of colleges and universities in the U.S. state of Oregon . Seven public universities, overseen by the Oregon Office of University Coordination , are operated by boards appointed by the governor, and seventeen community colleges are operated by locally elected boards. There are also numerous private degree-granting institutions. The oldest college is Willamette University , which was established 1842, and is the oldest university in the Western United States . The oldest community college is Southwestern Oregon Community College which was established in 1959 (Year conflicts with Institutions list below). The college has about 14,500 students (Enrollment conflicts with Institutions list below) which have access to the over 150 acres (61 ha) of campus. This list includes all schools that grant degrees at an associate level or higher, and are either accredited or in the process of accreditation by a recognized accrediting agency . Institutions George Fox University Gutenberg College Lane Communi



Clearwater, Florida

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A figure skater pictured at the Clearwater Ice Arena Clearwater is a city located in Pinellas County, Florida , United States, northwest of Tampa and St. Petersburg . To the west of Clearwater lies the Gulf of Mexico and to the southeast lies Tampa Bay . As of the 2010 census , the city had a population of 107,685. Clearwater is the county seat of Pinellas County and is the smallest of the three principal cities in the Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater metropolitan area, most commonly referred to as the Tampa Bay Area . Cleveland Street is one of the city's historic avenues, and the city includes Spectrum Field and Coachman Park. The city is separated by the Intracoastal Waterway from Clearwater Beach . Clearwater is the home of Clearwater Marine Aquarium , where bottlenose dolphins Winter and Hope live. Clearwater is the "worldwide spiritual headquarters" for the Church of Scientology . History Clearwater at daybreak, as seen from Clearwater Beach Present-day Clearwater was originally the home of the Tocobag



Florida Southern College

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Florida Southern College (commonly referred to as Florida Southern , Southern or FSC ) is a private college located in Lakeland, Florida , United States . In 2015, the student population at FSC consisted of 2,500 students along with 130 full-time faculty members. The college offers 50 undergraduate majors and pre-professional programs, graduate programs in nursing, business, and education as well as post-graduate programs in nursing and education. Florida Southern is the home of the world’s largest single-site collection of Frank Lloyd Wright architecture . For its 2011 and 2012 rankings, The Princeton Review selected Florida Southern's campus as the most beautiful in the country. Florida Southern has won 30 national titles in NCAA Division II competition in several sports, men's golf - 13 , baseball - 9 , women's golf - 4 , men's basketball - 2 , softball - 1 and women's lacrosse - 1 . The college’s official mascot is Mocsie the water moccasin, but they are also referenced by their nickname, the Mocs. The



Alachua County, Florida

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Alachua County ( ə- LATCH -oo-ə ) is a county in the U.S. state of Florida . As of the 2010 census , the population was 247,336. The county seat is Gainesville , the home of the University of Florida . Alachua County is included in the Gainesville, FL Metropolitan Statistical Area . The county is known for its diverse culture, local music, and artisans. Much of its economy revolves around the university. History Early history The first people known to have entered the area of Alachua County were Paleo-Indians , who left artifacts in the Santa Fe River basin prior to 8000 BCE . Artifacts from the Archaic period (8000 - 2000 BCE) have been found at several sites in Alachua County. Permanent settlements appeared in what is now Alachua County around 100 CE, as people of the wide-ranging Deptford culture developed the local Cades Pond culture . The Cades Pond culture gave way to the Alachua culture around 600 CE. The Timucua -speaking Potanos lived in the Alachua culture area in the 16th century, when the Spani



Cape Canaveral

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Cape Canaveral , from the Spanish Cabo Cañaveral, is a cape in Brevard County, Florida , United States , near the center of the state's Atlantic coast. Known as Cape Kennedy from 1963 to 1973, it lies east of Merritt Island , separated from it by the Banana River . It was discovered by the Spanish conquistador Juan Ponce de León in 1513. It is part of a region known as the Space Coast , and is the site of the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station . Since many U.S. spacecraft have been launched from both the station and the Kennedy Space Center on adjacent Merritt Island , the two are sometimes conflated with each other. In homage to its spacefaring heritage, the Florida Public Service Commission allocated area code 321 (as in a launch countdown ) to the Cape Canaveral area. Other features of the cape include the Cape Canaveral lighthouse and Port Canaveral , one of the busiest cruise ports in the world. The city of Cape Canaveral lies just south of the Port Canaveral District. Mosquito Lagoon , the Indian River ,



List of African-American historic places in Florida

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List of African American historic places in Florida This list of African American Historic Places in Florida is based on a book by the National Park Service , The Preservation Press , the National Trust for Historic Preservation , and the National Conference of State Historic Preservation Officers . For National List of African American Historic Places use this link. Contents: Counties in Florida with African American Historic Places  Alachua - Baker - Duval - Escambia - Franklin - Lee - Leon - Miami-Dade - Monroe - Putnam - St. Johns - St. Lucie - Santa Rosa - Seminole - Volusia Some of these sites are on the National Register of Historic Places (NR) as independent sites or as part of larger historic district . Several of the sites are National Historic Landmarks (NRL). Others have Florida historical markers (HM). The citation on historical markers is given in the reference. The location listed is the nearest community to the site. More precise locations are given in the reference. Alachua County Methodist c



Ruby Holler

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Ruby Holler (2002) is a low fantasy novel for children by the American writer Sharon Creech , published by HarperCollins in 2002. It features adolescent orphan twins who are "trouble" and an eccentric older couple who adopt them and take them back to live in "magical" Ruby Holler (hollow). Creech won the annual Carnegie Medal from the British librarians , recognizing the year's best children's book published in the U.K. ( Bloomsbury Children's Books ). In a retrospective citation, the librarians call it "a beautifully written story about love and trust and how the strength and goodness of human beings can overcome all the odds". Creech was the first American winner of the British award and the first person to win both the American Newbery Medal (Walk Two Moons, 1994) and the British Carnegie. Plot The story starts in the Boxton Creek Home, an 'orphanage' run by a strict couple, the Trepids. A thirteen-year-old boy named Dallas, who is an imaginative young teenager, and his twin sister Florida, a sassy and b



Public library

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Patrons studying and reading at the New York Public Library Main Branch . A public library is a library that is accessible by the general public and is generally funded from public sources, such as taxes. It is operated by librarians and library paraprofessionals , who are also civil servants . There are five fundamental characteristics shared by public libraries. The first is that they are generally supported by taxes (usually local, though any level of government can and may contribute); they are governed by a board to serve the public interest; they are open to all, and every community member can access the collection; they are entirely voluntary in that no one is ever forced to use the services provided; and they provide basic services without charge. Public libraries exist in many countries across the world and are often considered an essential part of having an educated and literate population. Public libraries are distinct from research libraries , school libraries , and other special libraries in that



Florida Atlantic University

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Florida Atlantic University (also referred to as FAU or Florida Atlantic ) is a public university located in Boca Raton, Florida , with five satellite campuses located in the Florida cities of Dania Beach , Davie , Fort Lauderdale , Jupiter , and in Fort Pierce at the Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institution . FAU belongs to the 12-campus State University System of Florida and serves South Florida, which has a population of more than five million people and spans more than 100 miles (160 km) of coastline. Florida Atlantic University is classified by the Carnegie Foundation as a research university with high research activity. The university offers more than 180 undergraduate and graduate degree programs within its 10 colleges in addition to a professional degree from the College of Medicine. Programs of study cover arts and humanities , the sciences , medicine , nursing , accounting , business , education , public administration , social work , architecture , engineering , and computer science . Florida At



List of Presidents of Florida State University

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The President of Florida State University is the Executive Officer of the Florida State University Board of Trustees, and, essentially, the leader of the university. Florida State's campus is in Tallahassee, Florida . Although the institution was officially founded on January 24, 1851, it officially became a Liberal Arts College in 1897. Florida State is a senior member of the State University System of Florida . Founded in 1851, it is located on the oldest continuous site of higher education in the state of Florida. The University is classified as a Research University with Very High Research by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching . The university comprises 16 separate colleges and more than 110 centers, facilities, labs and institutes that offer more than 360 programs of study, including professional school programs. The university has an annual budget of over $1.7 billion. Florida State is home to Florida's only National Laboratory – the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory and is



Hemet Public Library

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The Hemet Public Library is a public library in Hemet, California , United States which opened its current new library in July 2003. History The library can trace its history back to 1906 when members of the Hemet Woman's Club wanted a place to gather and read literature, so they opened a reading room on the second floor of a bank on the Bothin Block. After the city's incorporation in 1910, citizens voted for their own library, and the new city took over the operation of its library facility. Soon, the upstairs reading room opened by the Woman's Club quickly outgrew itself. Woman's Club members—along with many other community organizations campaigned to get a public building built to house a permanent library collection. The late Mrs. E. A. Davis then composed a letter to Andrew Carnegie asking for the funds to help the community build a new facility. Mr. Carnegie responded by sending a check for $7,500. However, Carnegie placed a contingency on his donation: the City of Hemet had to contribute the remainder



Napoleon Hill

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Napoleon Hill (born Oliver Napoleon Hill ; October 26, 1883 – November 8, 1970) was an American self-help author. He is well known for his book Think and Grow Rich (1937) which is among the top 10 best selling self-help books of all time. Hill's works insisted that fervid expectations are essential to improving one's life. Most of his books were promoted as expounding principles to achieve "success". Life and career Childhood Hill was born in a one-room cabin near the Appalachian town of Pound in Southwest Virginia . His parents were James Monroe Hill and Sarah Sylvania (Blair) and he was grandson of James Madison Hill and Elizabeth (Jones). His grandfather came to the United States from England and settled in southwestern Virginia in 1847. Hill's mother died when he was nine years old, and his father remarried two years later to Martha. His stepmother had a big influence on him: "Hill's stepmother, the widow of a school principal, civilized the wild-child Napoleon, making him go to school and attend chu



Tallahassee, Florida

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Tallahassee is the capital of the U.S. state of Florida . It is the county seat and only incorporated municipality in Leon County . Tallahassee became the capital of Florida, then the Florida Territory , in 1824. In 2015, the population was 189,907, making the 7th largest city in the U.S state of Florida, and the 126th-largest city in the United States. The population of the Tallahassee metropolitan area was 377,924 as of 2015. Tallahassee is the largest city in the Northwest Florida region as well as the main center for trade and agriculture in the Florida Big Bend and Southwest Georgia regions. Tallahassee is home to Florida State University , ranked the nation's thirty-third best public university by U.S. News & World Report . It is also home to Florida A&M University , one of the country's largest historically black universities by total enrollment. Tallahassee Community College is a large community college which serves mainly as a feeder school to both Florida State and Florida A&M. Tall



Tampa, Florida

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Tampa ( ) is a major city in, and the county seat of, Hillsborough County , Florida , United States. It is located on the west coast of Florida on Tampa Bay , near the Gulf of Mexico , and is the largest city in the Tampa Bay Area . The city had a population of 335,709 at the 2010 census , and an estimated population of 377,165 in 2016. Archaeological evidence indicates that the shores of Tampa Bay were inhabited by indigenous peoples for thousands of years. The Safety Harbor culture developed in the area around the year 1000 AD, and the descendant Tocobaga and Pohoy chiefdoms were living in or near the current city limits of Tampa when the area was first visited by Spanish explorers in the 16th century . Interactions between native peoples and the Spanish were brief and often violent, and although the newcomers did not stay for long, they introduced European diseases which brought the total collapse of native societies across the entire Florida peninsula over the ensuing decades. Although Spain claimed al



List of autodidacts

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This is a list of notable autodidacts which includes people who have been partially or wholly self-taught . Historical education levels Because of the large increase in years of education since 1800, especially during the early 20th century, it is difficult to define autodidactism and to compare autodidacts during different time periods. Artists and authors Benjamin Kidd (1858–1916), British sociologist, was not given a formal education. As a working adult, he attended some evening classes and he read incessantly. Kidd gained worldwide fame by the publication of Social Evolution in 1894. Jorge Luis Borges was an Argentine writer, essayist, and poet. Winner of the Jerusalem Prize . Machado de Assis , often described as the greatest Brazilian writer, never attended a university and taught himself four foreign languages (French, English, German and Greek). Hermann Hesse , Nobel Prize for Literature winner José Saramago , Nobel Prize for Literature . His parents were unable to pay for his studies at early age,



Hispanic and Latino Americans

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Hispanic Americans and Latin Americans ( Spanish : hispanos ; ) are people in the United States of America who are descendants of the Spanish-speaking and Portuguese-speaking countries of Latin America and Spain . It is the largest population of Latino Americans and Hispanics outside of Latin America . More generally, it includes all persons in the United States who self-identify as Hispanic or Latino , whether of full or partial ancestry. For the 2010 United States Census , people counted as "Hispanic" or "Latino" were those who identified as one of the specific Hispanic or Latino categories listed on the census questionnaire ("Mexican," "Puerto Rican," or "Cuban") as well as those who indicated that they were "other Spanish, Hispanic, or Latino." The national origins classified as Hispanic or Latino by the United States Census Bureau are the following: Spanish , Argentine , Cuban , Colombian , Puerto Rican , Mexican , Dominican , Costa Rican , Guatemalan , Honduran , Nicaraguan , Panamanian , Salvad



Fantasia (1940 film)

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Fantasia is a 1940 American animated film produced by Walt Disney and released by Walt Disney Productions . With story direction by Joe Grant and Dick Huemer , and production supervision by Ben Sharpsteen , it is the third Disney animated feature film . The film consists of eight animated segments set to pieces of classical music conducted by Leopold Stokowski , seven of which are performed by the Philadelphia Orchestra . Music critic and composer Deems Taylor acts as the film's Master of Ceremonies , providing a live-action introduction to each animated segment. Disney settled on the film's concept as work neared completion on The Sorcerer's Apprentice, an elaborate Silly Symphonies short designed as a comeback role for Mickey Mouse , who had declined in popularity. As production costs grew higher than what it could earn, Disney decided to include the short in a feature-length film with other segments set to classical pieces. The soundtrack was recorded using multiple audio channels and reproduced with Fanta



List of largest houses in the United States

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This List of the largest houses in the United States includes the largest houses which have existed (i.e. were constructed fully or are under construction with substantial progress made, not merely proposed) ranked by square footage (which includes livable space of main house only, and does not count such ancillary buildings as guest houses, pool houses, etc.). Largest houses by floor space Rank (does not include demolished and under construction) Rank (includes demolished and under construction) Square footage Name Location Built for Owner Year completed Architectural style Architect Image 1 1 135,280 Biltmore House Asheville, North Carolina George Washington Vanderbilt II William A.V. Cecil 1895 Châteauesque Richard Morris Hunt 2 2 109,000 Oheka Castle Huntington, New York Otto Hermann Kahn Gary Melius 1919 Châteauesque Delano and Aldrich - 3 100,000 Whitemarsh Hall Wyndmoor, Pennsylvania Edward T. Stotesbury (demolished in 1980) 1917 Georgian Horace Trumbauer 3 4 97,188 Arden House Harriman, New York Edwar



Palmetto Historical Park

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Schoolhouse Chapel Cypress House Cottage Museum Historic post office Palmetto Historical Park is located in the heart of Palmetto' s Historic District in Palmetto, Florida , Manatee County, Florida . The Park includes Palmetto's first Post Office (1880), a cottage museum, a historic one room schoolhouse, a small military museum and a reproduction chapel representative of area churches. There is also a chapel, Military Museum and the 1914 Carnegie Library . Palmetto Historical Park is operated by the Palmetto Historical Commission, Manatee County Clerk of Circuit Court, the Manatee County Board of County Commission, and the City of Palmetto. It is located in the Palmetto Historic District . The Manatee County Agricultural Museum next door is housed in a building formerly housing Palmetto's police, fire and maintenance personnel. See also List of museums in Florida Links Palmetto Historical Park Manatee County Schoolhouse Chapel Cypress House Cottage Museum Historic post office Palmetto Historical Park is locat



William Augustus Edwards

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William Augustus Edwards , also known as William A. Edwards , (December 8, 1866 – March 30, 1939) was an Atlanta -based American architect renowned for the educational buildings, courthouses and other public and private buildings that he designed in Florida , Georgia and his native South Carolina . More than 25 of his works have been listed on the National Register of Historic Places . Early life and education William Augustus Edwards was born in Darlington, South Carolina , the son of Augustus Fulton Edwards and his wife, Elizabeth Sarah Hart. After graduating from St. David's School in Society Hill , Edwards attended Richmond College, now the University of Richmond for one year and then entered the University of South Carolina where he received a degree in mechanical engineering in 1889. Career history He and another Darlington County native, Charles Coker Wilson, set up an office together in Columbia, having previously worked in Roanoke, Virginia . The two men prospered for a time, but in 1901 Edwards foun



University of West Florida

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The University of West Florida , also known as West Florida and UWF , is a mid-sized public university located in Pensacola , Florida , United States. Established in 1963 as a member institution of the State University System of Florida , the University of West Florida is a comprehensive research university without faculties of law or medicine, a designated space-grant institution, and sits on the third largest campus in the State University System, at 1,600 acres (6.5 km ). The main campus is a natural preserve that is bordered by two rivers and Escambia Bay. The university's mascot is an Argonaut and its logo is the Chambered Nautilus . History Foliage at UWF The entrance of the John C. Pace library In 1962, the Florida Legislature authorized the State Board of Education to locate a state university in Escambia County . Following a feasibility study, which demonstrated the need for an institution of higher education in Northwest Florida, funds were allocated for the development of the University of West Flo



Largest organisms

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Although it appears to be multiple trees, Pando is a clonal colony of an individual aspen tree with an interconnected root system. It is widely held to be the world's most massive single organism. The largest organisms found on Earth can be determined according to various aspects of an organism's size, such as: mass, volume, area, length, height, or even genome size . Some organisms group together to form a superorganism (such as ants or bees ), but such are not classed as single large organisms. The Great Barrier Reef is the world's largest structure composed of living entities, stretching 2,000 km (1,200 mi), but contains many organisms of many types of species. This article lists the largest species for various types of organisms, and mostly considers extant species. The organism sizes listed are frequently considered "outsized" and are not in the normal size range for the respective group. If considered singular entities, the largest organisms are clonal colonies which can spread over large areas. Pando ,



List of lakes of the United States

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This is a list of lakes (including reservoirs) in the United States , grouped by state . By state Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Bantam Lake (largest natural lake in Connecticut) Barkhamsted Reservoir Lake Beseck Bevin Pond Candlewood Lake (largest lake in Connecticut) Lake Forest Lake Gaillard Great Hollow Lake Lake Hayward Lake Lillinonah Mashapaug Lake Pinewood Lake Lake Pocotopaug Lake Saltonstall Saugatuck Reservoir Squantz Pond Lake Success Lake Terramuggus Twin Lakes Lake Waramaug Lake Whitney Lake Zoar Delaware Hoopes Reservoir Lums Pond (largest lake in Delaware) Moores Lake Red Mill Pond Silver Lake (Dover) Silver Lake (Milford) Florida Lake Alice Lake Apopka Lake Brantley Lake Crescent Lake George Lake Harney Lake Harris Lake Istokpoga Lake Kissimmee Lake Lelia Lake Okeechobee (largest lake in Florida) Lake Poinsett Lake Rousseau Sawgrass Lake Lake Seminole (extends into Georgia ) Lake Tarpon Lake Tohopekaliga Lake Washington Lake Winder Georgia Lake Allatoona Lake




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