Statue of Liberty

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Related to Statue Of Liberty National Monument: Ellis Island, White Sands National Monument

Statue of Liberty

n
(Placename) a monumental statue personifying liberty, in New York Harbor, on Liberty Island: a gift from France, erected in 1885. Official name: Liberty Enlightening the World

Stat′ue of Lib′erty


n.
a large copper statue on Liberty Island in New York harbor depicting a woman holding a burning torch.
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Noun1.Statue of Liberty - a large monumental statue symbolizing liberty on Liberty Island in New York Bay
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References in periodicals archive ?
In the wake of the federal government shutdown, the state will fully fund National Park Service personnel and costs of operations at the cost of $65,000 per day to keep the Statue of Liberty National Monument and Ellis Island open to visitors.
America National Parks" series of documentary/travel video essays (available in both DVD and Blu-ray format), Statue of Liberty & New York City is magnificent tour of historical and recreational sites in New York, including the Statue of Liberty National Monument, Ellis Island, Grant's Tomb National Memorial, Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace Home National Historic Site, 9/11 Memorial, and much more.
Caption: The New Jersey chapter of the American Institute of Architects (AIA-NJ) has awarded design firm Mills + Schnoering Architects LLC with a Merit Award in the Historic Preservation category for its use of contemporary technologies to upgrade visitor safety and comfort at the Statue of Liberty National Monument in New York, N.
John Warren, spokesman for the Statue of Liberty National Monument, said that they were delighted to reopen the Statue of Liberty to the public, especially after something so major.
Before 9/11, whenever we brought international guests to New York, they asked to visit the WTC for the view of the city to the north and the Statue of Liberty national monument to the west.
After you leave Liberty Island, a ten-minute ride brings you to Ellis Island, also part of the Statue of Liberty National Monument, which documents the life and times of the 4,000 to 5,000 new arrivals who were processed daily during the peak immigration years from 1892 to 1924.