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106. Van Ness: A neighborhood in the Connecticut Avenue Corridor Section, just north of Cleveland Park.  
107. INTELSAT: A futuristic-looking building overlooking Connecticut Avenue from International Drive, designed to be economical in...  
108. Georgetown University: A private Jesuit research and academic institution located in the Georgetown neighborhood.  
109. Circulator: A bus service in Georgetown.  
110. Washington Harbor: A complex of apartments, offices, shops, restaurants and bars located on the Potomac in Georgetown.  
111. Georgetown Fle Market: On Wisconsin Avenue, on Sundays from March to December.  
112. ICQ: The Intercultural Center Building in Georgetown.  
113. Mr. Smiths: A popular nightspot in Georgetown that sometimes attracts famous faces.  
114. Old Glory: A popular bar in Georgetown, that sometimes attracts celebrities.  
115. Old Quarter: In Georgetown, a section of antique shops and other interesting stores.  
116. Eastern Market: A market with a great variety of international cuisines at various stalls; in the Capitol Hill area.  
117. Restaurant Nora: The country's first (and very expensive) certified organic restaurant; on Florida Ave NW.  
118. Dubliner, The: An Irish Pub on Capitol Street.  
119. Friendship Heights: A residential neighborhood in northwestern Washington D.C.  
 
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District of Columbia Tagline
"Just like a state, only it gets hosed on Senate representation." Edit | History
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A six-legged cat beast in Cherokee mythology that has different story variations, depending on where you are (Arkansas, Alabama, Tennessee).

An originally derisive (yet, now humorously accepted) term for an Edina resident, which highlights the stereotype of the upper-middle class suburb. Derived from Marie Antoinette's quote: "Let them eat cake."

Original nickname for the Syracuse University sports teams. No, it has nothing to do with crackers, but rather Syracuse's prominence in the salt trade. The Saltine Warriors then became the Orangemen, and then the more gender-neutral Orange.

The historic train that later became the subject of a hit song in the 1940s,and is now the namesake of a popular resort area filled with railroad themed museums, gardens, rides, restaurants, hotels and all sorts of tourist attractions.

1. Granolaville is a nickname for Madison's Marquette neighborhood, which is well known for its bustling activity along Williamson (Willy) Street. In Granolaville you'll find great restaurants, bars, and--oh yeah--lots of hippies.

2. Slang for the Williamson Street (popularly dubbed "Willy Street") area, a very hippy-like neighborhood with a great food co-op and trendy hipster bars.