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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MinneapolisMinneapolis - Wikipedia

    Website. minneapolis.org. Minneapolis ( / ˌmɪniˈæpəlɪs / ( listen)) is a city and the county seat of Hennepin County in Minnesota, United States. The city is abundant in water, with thirteen lakes, wetlands, the Mississippi River, creeks and waterfalls. Minneapolis has its origins in timber and as the flour milling capital of the world.

    • 830 ft (264 m)
    • Hennepin
    • 55401-55419, 55423, 55429-55430, 55450, 55454-55455, 55484-55488
    • Minnesota
  2. mineápolis 2 (en inglés minneapolis) es la ciudad más poblada del estado estadounidense de minnesota y la sede del condado de hennepin. 3 con una población de 429,954 a partir de 2020, es la 46º ciudad más poblada de estados unidos en 2019. 4 siete condados que abarcan mineápolis y su vecino saint paul se conocen como las ciudades gemelas. 5 …

    • Etymology
    • History
    • Land and Weather
    • People
    • Work and Shopping
    • Theatre and Art
    • Sports

    Minneapolis derives from Minne ha-ha and the Greek word for "city" or polis.Thus Minneapolis means "City of Waters." A nearby city called St. Anthony then joined with Minneapolis. The first mayor was Dorilus Morrison.

    The American Indians first lived in Minneapolis around Lake Calhoun and St. Anthony Falls waterfall. They are called the Dakota or Ojibwe. They thought St. Anthony Falls was a spiritual place. Dakota hunted, fished, and planted food. The United States wanted the land in 1800 and bought it with the Louisiana Purchase. The army built Fort Snelling. S...

    Minneapolis is flat near the river and hilly away from it. The city is also in the middle of the country. The weather is like many places in America with hot summers and cold winters. The winter is very long, very cold, and there is almost no spring. The summer, on the contrary, is humid, meaning a lot of water is in the air. Mosquitos are also com...

    Minneapolis residents are sometimes known as "Minnesota Nice." That means that they are generally more polite than other people. Most residents of Minneapolis live in houses and apartments, and some now live in tall buildings like condos. Kids and parents work and play in the city. Many different people make up what is Minneapolis today. After the ...

    Numerous large companies are located Downtown in skyscrapers. These include lawyers, doctors and people in banks. They work near Nicollet Mall where there are restaurants and shops. Minneapolis also has neighborhoods. People there work in small stores too, like barber shops, grocery stores, hardware stores, and coffee shops. Internet is widely avai...

    There are lots of art and shows in the city. The biggest theater is the Guthrie Theater, and the Children's Theatre Company puts on productions directed at younger audiences. There are also art museums, such as the Minneapolis Institute of Arts and the Walker Art Center.

    Minneapolis hosts lots of sport teams for the state. The Minnesota Vikings play at US Bank Stadium. The Minnesota Twins at Target Field. Nearby is the Target Center where the Minnesota Timberwolvesplay.

    • Early European Exploration
    • Fort Snelling and St. Anthony Falls
    • City Pioneers
    • Business and Industry
    • Cultural Institutions
    • A Changing City
    • Modern Minneapolis
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Minneapolis grew up around Saint Anthony Falls, the only waterfall on the Mississippi River and the end of the commercially navigable section of the river until lockswere installed in the 1960s. French explorer Daniel Greysolon, Sieur du Lhut explored the Minnesota area in 1680 on a mission to extend French dominance over the area. While exploring ...

    Fort Snelling was established in 1819 to extend United States jurisdiction over the area and to allay concerns about British fur traders in the area. The soldiers initially camped at a site on the south side of the Minnesota River, but conditions were hard there and nearly a fifth of the soldiers died of scurvy in the winter of 1819–1820. They late...

    St. Anthony

    After Franklin Steele obtained proper title to his land, he turned his energies to building a sawmill at St. Anthony Falls. He obtained financing and built a dam on the east channel of the river between Hennepin Island and Nicollet Island, along with a sawmill equipped with two up-and-down saws. His partner Daniel Stanchfield, a lumberman who had moved to Minnesota, dispatched crews up the Mississippi River to begin cutting lumber. The sawmill began cutting lumber in September 1848. In Octobe...

    Minneapolis

    On the west side of the river, John H. Stevens platted a townsite in 1854. He laid out Washington Avenue parallel to the river, with other streets running parallel to and perpendicular to Washington. He later questioned his decision, thinking he should have run the streets directly east–west and north–south, but it ended up aligning nicely with the plat of St. Anthony. The wide, straight streets, with Washington and Hennepin Avenue being 100 feet (30 m) wide and the others being 80 feet (24 m...

    Transportation

    The Hennepin Avenue Bridge, a suspension bridgethat was the first bridge built over the full width of the Mississippi River, was built in 1854 and dedicated on January 23, 1855. The bridge had a span of 620 feet (190 m), a roadway of 17 feet (5.2 m), and was built at a cost of $36,000. The toll was five cents for pedestrians and twenty-five cents for horsedrawn wagons. The early settlers of Minnesota were anxiously seeking railroad transportation, but insufficient capital was available after...

    Most of the early industrial development in Minneapolis was tied to St. Anthony Falls and the power it provided. Between 1848 and 1887, Minneapolis led the nation in sawmilling. In 1856, the mills produced 12 million board feet(28,000 m³) of lumber. That total had risen to about 91,000,000 board feet (215,000 m³) in 1869, and 960,000,000 board feet...

    Education

    The University of Minnesota was charted by the state legislature in 1851, seven years before Minnesota became a state, as a preparatory school. The school was forced to close during the American Civil War because of financial difficulties, but with support from John S. Pillsbury, it reopened in 1867. William Watts Folwell became the first president of the university in 1869. The university granted its first two Bachelor of Arts degrees in 1873, and awarded its first Doctor of Philosophy degre...

    Parks

    The first park in Minneapolis was land donated to the city in 1857, but it took about 25 years for the community to take a major interest in its parks. The Minneapolis Board of Trade and other civic leaders pressed the Minnesota Legislature for assistance. On February 27, 1883, the Legislature authorized the city to form a park district and to levy taxes. The initial vision was to create a number of boulevards, based on the design concepts of Frederick Law Olmsted, that would connect parks. C...

    Arts

    The Minneapolis Institute of Art was established in 1883 by twenty-five citizens who were committed to bringing the fine arts into the Minneapolis community. The present building, a neoclassical structure, was designed by the firm of McKim, Mead and White and opened in 1915. It later received additions in 1974 by Kenzo Tange and in 2006 by Michael Graves. The Minnesota Orchestra dates back to 1903 when it was founded as the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. It was renamed the Minnesota Orchestr...

    In the first few decades of the 20th century, Minneapolis began to lose its dominant position in the flour milling industry, after reaching its peak in 1915–1916. The rise of steam power, and later electric power, eroded the advantage that St. Anthony Falls provided in water power. The wheat fields of the Dakotas and Minnesota's Red River Valley be...

    Shaping the skyline

    While the destruction of the Gateway district left a large gap in downtown Minneapolis, other developments would reshape it and transform the skyline. One of these developments was the building of the Nicollet Mall in 1968. Previously known as Nicollet Avenue, the portion within the central business became a tree-lined mall for pedestrians and transit. The mall forms a kind of linear park, with trees and fountains and a farmers' market in the summer. It also boosted the city's retail trade.[p...

    Rediscovering the riverfront

    As industry and railroads left the Mississippi riverfront, people gradually became aware that the riverfront could be a destination for living, working, and shopping. The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board acquired land along the river banks, including much of Nicollet Island, all of Boom Island, and the West River Parkway corridor. These properties were developed with trails and parkways, and this spurred the development of private land adjacent to the riverfront, creating the new Mill Di...

    Confronting structural racism

    By the 21st century, Minneapolis was to home to some of the largest racial disparitiesin the United States. The city's population of people of color and Indigenous people fared worse than the city's white population for many measures of well-being, such as health outcomes, academic achievement, income, and home ownership. The result of discriminatory policies and racism over the course of the city's history, racial disparities was described as the most significant issue facing Minneapolis in...

    Abler, Ronald, John S. Adams, and John Robert Borchert. The twin cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis(Ballinger Publishing Company, 1976).
    Borchert, John R. "The twin cities urbanized area: past, present, future." Geographical Review 51.1 (1961): 47-70 online.
    Faue, Elizabeth (1991). Community of Suffering and Struggle: Women, Men, and the Labor Movement in Minneapolis, 1915–1945. UNC Press Books. ISBN 978-1-4696-1719-0.
    Gray, James (1954). Business Without Boundary: The Story of General Mills. University of Minnesota Press. LCCN 54-10286.
    Minneapolis Public Library (2001). "A History of Minneapolis". Archived from the original on 2009-01-04. Retrieved 2007-02-12.
    Class from Jenny Lind School and archaeologists (2006). "Real Archaeology Digging In At Mill Ruins Park". The Minneapolis Television Network. Retrieved 2008-02-10.
    Anfinson, Scott F. (1989). Archaeology of the Central Minneapolis Riverfront, Part 1 and Part 2. Retrieved on February 10, 2008.
    Wheat Farms, Flour Mills, and Railroads: A Web of Interdependence,a National Park Service Teaching with Historic Places (TwHP) lesson plan
  3. Minneapolis–Saint Paul is a metropolitan area centered around the confluence of the Mississippi, Minnesota and St. Croix rivers in the U.S. state of Minnesota. [6] It is commonly known as the Twin Cities after the area's two largest cities, Minneapolis and Saint Paul. Minnesotans often refer to the two together (or the seven-county metro area ...

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MinnesotaMinnesota - Wikipedia

    Minnesota ( / ˌmɪnɪˈsoʊtə / ( listen)) is a state in the upper midwestern region of the United States. It is the 12th largest U.S. state in area and the 22nd most populous, with over 5.75 million residents. Minnesota is home to western prairies, now given over to intensive agriculture; deciduous forests in the southeast, now partially ...

  5. 1 Construida a lo largo de los ríos Misisipi, Minnesota y St. Croix, el área metropolitana es a menudo llamada ciudades gemelas o Twin Cities por sus dos grandes ciudades, Minneapolis y Saint Paul, siendo la última la capital estatal. Cuenta con una población de 3.279.833 habitantes 2 según el censo de 2010, y con una superficie de 16.483 km².

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