American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. An early Native American culture centered in the Ohio River valley from about the second century B.C. to the fourth century A.D., noted for the construction of extensive earthworks and large conical burial mounds and for its highly developed arts and crafts.
- After the owner of a farm in Ross County, Ohio. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I’m pretty familiar with Hopewell and I can tell you that the Democratic Party in Hopewell is essentially nonexistant.”
“Â After his success, he became a public speaker, married and moved his family to a home in Hopewell, New Jersey.”
“Steve Silberman sez, "A barn in Hopewell Township, NJ that housed the RESISTORS -- Radically Emphatic Students Interested in Science, Technology and Other Research Subjects -- a group of computer geeks who got together in 1967 to smoke pot, write primitive code, talk about the future of computing, and protest bad science education -- burned down yesterday.”
“In fact, sources in Hopewell tell me that at the Hopewell Water Treatment”
“Having lived in Hopewell for a time, I hate Allied Signal/Honeywell with a passion.”
“In fact, sources in Hopewell tell me that at the Hopewell Water Treatment Facility, one half of the entire clean up needed with incoming water comes from Honeywell.”
“Nest is back in Hopewell, having been an Olympic athlete, and John Ross grows ever more tired.”
“Along with Poquoson and Colonial Heighs, Hopewell is probably one of the most Republican areas in Virginia.”
“First line: "The Hopewell has been a family-run institution on the Upper East Side for over seventy-five years.”
“The company dispatched a small bark, called the Hopewell, with supplies for the colony, under the command of Captain Powell.”
Looking for tweets for Hopewell.