List of United States urban areas

This is a list of urban areas in the United States as defined by the United States Census Bureau, ordered according to their 2010 census populations. An urbanized area is an urban area with population over 50,000. An urbanized area may serve as the core of a metropolitan statistical area, while an urban cluster may be the core of a micropolitan statistical area; the list includes urban areas with a population of at least 50,000. For the 2010 census, the Census Bureau redefined the classification of urban areas to "a densely settled core of census tracts and/or census blocks that meet minimum population density requirements, along with adjacent territory containing non-residential urban land uses as well as territory with low population density included to link outlying densely settled territory with the densely settled core. To qualify as an urban area, the territory identified according to criteria must encompass at least 2,500 people, at least 1,500 of which reside outside institutional group quarters."

These criteria result in several large urban agglomerations that encompass multiple urban areas from the 2000 census. The Census Bureau is considering whether to split up the larger agglomerations, but published potential agglomerations in August 2010. Outline of the United States Index of United States-related articles Book:United States Geography Human geography Demography United States United States Census Bureau Demographics of the United States US states and territories by population US cities by population US cities and metropolitan areas United States Office of Management and Budget Primary census statistical area The 718 US PCSAsCombined Statistical Area The 125 US CSAsCore Based Statistical Area The 942 US CBSAsMetropolitan Statistical Area The 366 US MSAs US MSAs by GDPMetropolitan DivisionThe 29 US MDs Micropolitan Statistical Area The 576 US μSAs United States urban area List of United States urban areas U. S. Census Bureau: List of Populations of Urbanized Areas 2010 Census Urban and Rural Classification and Urban Area Criteria Proposed Urban Area Criteria for the 2010 Census United States Census Bureau 2010 Urban Areas FAQs USCB population estimates US Census Urban and Rural Classification Maps of urbanized areas


WTSA is a radio station licensed to serve Brattleboro, Vermont. It first signed on in 1950; the station was assigned the WTSA call letters by the Federal Communications Commission on August 1, 1986. WTSA-AM 1450 was signed on April 19, 1950 by WKBR Radio of Manchester NH; the station was first in Brattleboro and was positioned to serve Vermont, New Hampshire and Massachusetts. WTSA was sold to the Puritan Radio Group, to McGavern/Guild. McGavern changed the middle of the road format to top 40 in the mid 1960s. WTSA was always the most popular station in the region, being a personality directed format. In 1967 WTSA had a staggering Hooper Index listenership of 49.7 market share out of a 13 station measure. WTSA-FM came much in 1975, with ownership changes, the format on AM was moved to FM. On March 4, 2019, WTSA changed their format from sports to active rock, branded as "99.5 The Beast". Query the FCC's AM station database for WTSA Radio-Locator Information on WTSA Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for WTSAQuery the FCC's FM station database for W258DQ Radio-Locator information on W258DQ


"Eulalie," or "Eulalie — A Song," is a poem by Edgar Allan Poe, first published in the July 1845 issue of The American Review and reprinted shortly thereafter in the August 9, 1845 issue of the Broadway Journal. The poem is a bridal song about a man; the woman's love here has a transformative effect on the narrator, taking him from a "world of moan" to one of happiness. The poem uses Poe's frequent theme of "the death of a beautiful woman," which he considered to be "the most poetical topic in the world." The use of this theme has been suggested to be autobiographical by Poe critics and biographers, stemming from the repeated loss of women throughout Poe's life, including his mother Eliza Poe and his foster mother Frances Allan. If autobiographical, "Eulalie" may be referring to Poe's relationship with his wife Virginia, it seems to express that she washed away his feelings of loneliness. After Virginia's death in 1847, Poe scribbled on a manuscript copy of "Eulalie" a couplet, now known as "Deep in Earth."

It is unclear if Poe intended this to be part of "Eulalie," an unfinished new poem, or just a personal note. The name Eulalie emphasizes the letter "L," a frequent device in Poe's female characters such as "Annabel Lee," "Lenore," and "Ulalume." The poem was first published as "Eulalie — A Song" in the July 1845 issue of the American Review — it was the only new poem Poe published that year, other than "The Raven". "Bridal Ballad" "Ulalume" Poems by Edgar Allan Poe Works related to Eulalie at Wikisource Eulalie public domain audiobook at LibriVox