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      • New Hampshire's motto, "Live Free or Die", reflects its role in the American Revolutionary War; its nickname, "The GraniteState", refers to its extensive granite formations and quarries. It is best known nationwide for holding the first primary(after the Iowa caucus) in the U.S. presidential election cycle.
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    What is New Hampshire also known as?

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    Why is New Hampshire called the Granite State?

  2. The Granite State. Granite is the traditional rock in New Hampshire. It gave New Hampshire its nickname of “The Granite State.”. New Hampshire once had a large industry surrounding the quarrying of granite.

  3. The State of New Hampshire has a republican form of government modeled after the Government of the United States, with three branches: the executive, consisting of the Governor of New Hampshire and the other elected constitutional officers; the legislative, called the New Hampshire General Court, which includes the Senate and the House of Representatives; and the judicial, consisting of the ...

    • Nicknames
    • Capital
    • State Seal, Flag and Symbols
    • Motto
    • State Seal
    • Flag
    • State Emblem
    • State Symbols
    • Land
    • Elevation

    New Hampshire has 4 nicknames. The first is the one by which the state is commonly known. Granite State: for our extensive granite formations and quarries Mother of Rivers: for the rivers of New England that originate in our Mountains White Mountain State: for the White Mountain Range Switzerland of America:for our beautiful mountain scenery

    Concord is the seat of New Hampshire government. It is centrally located in the state on the Merrimack River.

    New Hampshire has adopted many symbols over the past 200 years, beginning with the first state seal in 1775 and continuing to the most recent symbol, the State Tartan in 1995. The flag, seal and various symbols are all ways the state identifies itself. They had been adopted by the legislature as symbolic of the state in one way or another.

    Live Free or Die. The motto comes from a statement written by the Revolutionary General John Stark, hero of the Battle of Bennington.

    In the center is a broadside view of the frigate "Raleigh", in the left foreground is a granite boulder, and in the background a rising sun. A laurel wreath and the words Seal of the State of New Hampshiresurround the whole.

    The state flag has the state seal centered on a blue field surrounded by laurel leaves with nine stars.

    A replica of the Old Man of the Mountain surrounded with the name of the state above and the motto below.

    New Hampshire is located in northeastern United States. The total area of the state is 9,304 sq miles (24,097 sq km), comprising 9,027 sq miles (23,380 sq km) of land and 277 sq miles (717 sq km) of inland water. New Hampshire is bordered on the north by the Canadian province of Quebec; on the east by Maine and the Atlantic Ocean; on the south by M...

    The highest point is Mount Washington at 6,288 feet (1,918 m); lowest point is sea level; approximate mean elevation is 1,000 feet (305 m).

  4. Local government. New Hampshire has 10 counties and 234 cities and towns. New Hampshire is a "Dillon Rule" state, meaning the state retains all powers not specifically granted to municipalities. Even so, the legislature strongly favors local control, particularly concerning land use regulations.

  5. The Legislative Branch is also known as the General Court of New Hampshire. It consists of two chambers, the House of Representatives and the Senate. There are 400 Representatives and 24 Senators, making the General Court the second largest legislature in the United States following the U.S. Congress.

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