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  2. Hudson River - Wikipedia

    Waterfalls. Ord Falls, Spier Falls, Glens Falls, Bakers Falls. The Hudson River Watershed, including the Hudson and Mohawk rivers. The Hudson River is a 315-mile (507 km) river that flows from north to south primarily through eastern New York, United States.

  3. Hudson River | NY, NJ, CT, MA, VT, PA | Britannica

    Hudson River, river in New York state, U.S. It flows almost entirely within the state, the exception being its final segment, where it forms the boundary between New York and New Jersey for 21 miles (34 km). The Hudson originates in several small postglacial lakes in the Adirondack Mountains near.

  4. Hudson River - WorldAtlas

    This long river flows from the north to south direction through the eastern side of the New York State and serves as a political border between the State of New York and the State of New Jersey. In the northern part, the river serves as the local boundary between several counties in New York State.

  5. The Hudson Estuary: A River That Flows Two Ways. The Hudson River is the defining natural feature of a major region of New York State, familiar to millions who drive across its bridges, admire its grandeur from parks and historic sites, or ride the Hudson River Line railroad.

  6. History of the Hudson River - Wikipedia

    The Hudson River is a 315-mile (507 km) river in New York. The river is named after Henry Hudson, an Englishman sailing for the Dutch East India Company, who explored it in 1609, and after whom Canada's Hudson Bay is also named.

  7. Hudson River. From its start as a crystalline stream rushing through magnificent Adirondack scenery to its entrance into New York Harbor as an estuary alive with striped bass, blue crabs, and even seahorses, the Hudson possesses an abundant and diverse array of natural resources.

  8. Hudson River School - Wikipedia

    The Hudson River School was a mid-19th-century American art movement embodied by a group of landscape painters whose aesthetic vision was influenced by Romanticism. Early on, the paintings typically depicted the Hudson River Valley and the surrounding area, including the Catskill, Adirondack, and White Mountains .