Napoleonville

Napoleonville

[nə′pōl·ē·ən‚vil]
(geology)
A North American (Gulf Coast) stage of geologic time; a subdivision of the Miocene, above Anahauc and below Duck Lake.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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The Cork, Ireland native was famous for designing many plantation homes in Louisiana such as the Madewood Plantation House near Napoleonville and Nottoway Plantation near White Castle.
Thomas Pugh in 1846 on Bayou LaFourche about two miles east of Napoleonville, Louisiana, It is the first important work of architect Henry Howard.
Minibasin fluids are initially specified with a brine concentration of 58,000 ppm, which is congruent with salt concentrations in the vicinity of the Napoleonville Dome [37].
Aegis Pipeline: In January, Enterprise Products Partners completed construction, commissioned and initiated operation of the remaining 162-mile portion of the Aegis ethane pipeline from Lake Charles, LA to the Napoleonville, LA area.
Napoleonville" was enforceable against the lessor's successor
Energy company Enterprise Products Partners (NYSE:EPD) disclosed on Friday the launch of a supplemental binding open commitment period to determine shipper demand for incremental capacity being added on the Aegis pipeline between Mont Belvieu, Texas and the Napoleonville, Louisiana area along the Mississippi River corridor.
Texas Brine's operation sits atop a three-mile-wide, mile-plus-deep salt deposit known as the Napoleonville Dome, which is sheathed by a layer of oil and natural gas, a common feature of the salt domes prevalent in Gulf Coast states.
9.2 Baton Rouge Area, Louisiana--Ascension, East Baton Rouge, Iberville, Livingston, and West Baton Rouge Parishes; the northern half of Assumption Parish, including the towns of Napoleonville, Pierre Part, and Plattenville; and the town of Union in Saint James Parish.
(15) The text of the French version with an English translation can be found in Gaetano Donizetti, Lucie de Lammermoor (Napoleonville: Jean Schweitzer, 1861.
When Armstrong headed back south, he stayed with relatives in Napoleonville, La., and from there drove about 60 miles into New Orleans to meet with his district manager and pharmacy development manager.
In Pontivy (once called Napoleonville), the large neo-Gothic St.