from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth 1807-1882. American writer. Extremely popular in the United States in his lifetime, his works include The Song of Hiawatha (1855) and a translation (1865-1867) of Dante's The Divine Comedy.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A surname, originally a nickname for a tall person.
- proper n. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, American poet.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. United States poet remembered for his long narrative poems (1807-1882)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
 Longfellow, _Life of Longfellow_, vol. II, p. 347.
Schools tend to be in locations that cellphone companies find desirable (Longfellow is in the middle of a cellular "dead zone" in the Falls Church area) and often have existing structures that can help disguise the towers.
I only just noticed the meter in Longfellow to match that of the Norse epics.
I think it is bound up with the fortunes of the King family, like the Luck of Edenhall in Longfellow's poem.
A phrase Spock now identified as a Longfellow quote from "The Building of the Ship": "And in the wreck of noble lives/Something immortal still survives."
Longfellow, that is the most popular American poet, has written beautiful prose.
English nickname Longfellow with Longueville, or the patronymic
Lowell, Doctor Francis (who baptized Longfellow's children), Prof. Asa
Admission: $10 adults/$5 seniors and students - Tickets can be purchased at the door or in advance by calling Longfellow's Wayside Inn at 978-443-1776
One development, the so-called Longfellow apartments project, was small and remains unstarted.