" Methodist preacher and later bishop John Early became one of Lynchburg's civic leaders; unlike early Methodist preachers who had urged abolition of slavery during the Great Awakening; Early was of a later generation that had accommodated to this institution in the slave societies of the South. The Lynchburg Cotton Mill and Craddock-Terry Shoe Co. (which would become the largest shoe manufacturer in the South) were founded in 1888.  The population has grown significantly in recent years from 65,269 in 2000 to 75,568 in 2010 (and an estimated 82,126 in 2018). This town was named for Thomas Lynch who then served as the Chief Executive
KY 160 leads southeast up the valley of Looney Creek to the Virginia border on the crest of Black Mountain at an elevation of 3,700 feet (1,100 m), then continues to Appalachia, Virginia, 16 miles (26 km) southeast of Lynch.  The Orange and Alexandria Railroad stopped in Lynchburg. For example, a train was continuously run up and down the tracks while drummers played and Lynchburg citizens cheered as if reinforcements were disembarking. The Lynchburg City Council is has of seven members that each serve a four-year term. It ranks now next to Richmond in importance....". Nights tend to be significantly cooler than days throughout much of the year due in part to the moderate elevation. Nature Zone: A division of Lynchburg Parks and Recreation. , Lynchburg has a four-season humid subtropical climate (Köppen Cfa), with cool winters and hot, humid summers. .
The Virginia State Colony for Epileptics and Feebleminded (now known as the Central Virginia Training School), was established outside Lynchburg in Madison Heights. This magnet school consists of juniors and seniors selected from each of the Lynchburg area high schools.
Explorer John Lederer visited one of the Siouan villages (Saponi) in 1670, on the Staunton River at Otter Creek, southwest of the present-day city, as did the Thomas Batts and Robert Fallam expedition in 1671.
Amazement Square: Central Virginia's first multidisciplinary, hands-on children's museum. It was founded in 1917 to house the workers of the newly developed coal operations of the US Coal & Coke Co., a subsidiary of US Steel, and was named for Thomas Lynch, the first president of the company.  As Lynchburg grew, prostitution and other "rowdy" activities became part of the urban mix of the river town. 31 which is located in Lynch, KY. Although noting that the city is named after John Lynch and not the racially charged practice of lynching, Falwell said in a statement released last Friday that it would end any confusion. United States Steel Corporation sold their Lynch mining assets in nineteen eighty four to They are as follows: College Hill, Garland Hill, Daniel's Hill, Federal Hill, Diamond Hill, White Rock Hill, and Franklin Hill..
First settled by Anglo-Americans in 1757, Lynchburg was named for its founder, John Lynch. Trails of Blackwater Creek: a network of paved and unpaved trails weaving through the Blackwater Creek natural area.
The Maier Museum of Art.
The city limits expanded in 1874. The station is located at 825 Kemper Street.. In the city, the population was spread out, with 22.6% under 18, 8.9% from 18 to 24, 20.4% from 25 to 44, 28.2% from 45 to 64, and 19.9% who were 65 or older.
The city is also home to a number of religious and non-religious private schools, including Appomattox Christian Academy, Desmond T Doss Christian Academy, Holy Cross Regional Catholic School, James River Day School, Liberty Christian Academy, New Covenant Classical Christian School, Temple Christian School, Virginia Episcopal School, and New Vistas School.
1943.  Tobacco (including the manufacture of plug tobacco in factories using rented slave labor), slave-trading, general commerce, and iron and steel manufacturing powered the economy.. Independent city in Virginia, United States, Wikipedia policy generally considers directories in articles to be unencyclopedic and potential. The state average that year was 14 percent.. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 80.1 males. Lynchburg achieved the rank of 109th in the whole nation in the same survey. 2000 – City website online (approximate date).
It began to offer a college-level program to African-American students in 1900.
Lynchburg has two major freight railroads. In a Forbes magazine survey, Lynchburg ranked 189 for cultural and leisure out of 200 cities surveyed..
Lynchburg is an independent city in the Commonwealth of Virginia in the United States. , Since the 1940s, maps of the federal interstate highway system showed a proposed northern route, bypassing the manufacturing centers at Lynchburg and Roanoke.
The Seneca had ranged south while seeking new hunting grounds through the Shenandoah Valley to the West. Railfans who wish to visit the NS Lynchburg yard are advised to inquire with an NS official. , Lynchburg has ten recognized historic districts, four of them in the downtown residential area. The forecast ridership was 51,000 for the 180-mile extension's first year, but the actual count was triple that estimate, and the train paid for itself without any subsidy.
The established Church of England supposedly built a log church in 1765. The per capita income for the city was $13,369.
As one of eighteen Governor's Schools in Virginia, the Central Virginia Governor's School focuses on infusing technology into both the math and science curriculum. "Trails of Blackwater Creek – Lynchburg Parks & Recreation", "Concerns Of Dam Failure Prompt Evacuations in Lynchburg, Va", http://www.gravegarden.org/lynchburg-burial-grounds/, "Education from LVA: Public Speeches on Woman Suffrage", http://www.lynchburgva.gov/sites/default/files/COLFILES/Information-Technology/GIS/MapGallery/Map/SevenHills.pdf, "Byerley appointed Vice Dean for Education", "Brandon Inge Statistics and History – Baseball-Reference.com", Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, "Survival of Professional Baseball in Lynchburg, Virginia, 1950s-1990s", https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lynchburg,_Virginia&oldid=984550470, Populated places on the James River (Virginia), Pages with non-numeric formatnum arguments, Articles using NRISref without a reference number, Articles with unsourced statements from January 2017, Articles with unsourced statements from September 2007, Articles with unsourced statements from March 2020, Articles with unsourced statements from June 2014, Wikipedia articles in need of updating from April 2019, All Wikipedia articles in need of updating, Articles with unsourced statements from April 2019, Wikipedia articles with style issues from April 2019, Wikipedia articles with MusicBrainz area identifiers, Wikipedia articles with WORLDCATID identifiers, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. Lynch is a home rule-class city in Harlan County, Kentucky, United States. It was founded in 1917
 In 2014, 75 new apartment units were added to downtown, with 155 further units under construction, increasing the number of housing units downtown by 48% from 2010 to 2014. The age distribution of the city had: 22.1% under the age of 18, 15.5% from 18 to 24, 25.3% from 25 to 44, 20.8% from 45 to 64, and 16.3% who were 65 years of age or older. This 5th class city extends 2 1/2 miles along KY 160, in the narrow Looney Creek According to the United States Census Bureau, Lynch has a total area of 0.3 square miles (0.78 km2), all of it land. It was named for then-head of the company, Thomas Lynch. The town was finally completed in 1925.
The residents of the city deeply resented occupying forces under General J. L. Gregg, and worked more readily with his affable successor General N.M.  Although initially favoring that northern route, Virginia's State Highway Commission eventually supported a southern route from Richmond via US-360 and US-460, which connected Lynchburg and Roanoke via US-220 from Roanoke to Clifton Forge, then continued west following US-60 into West Virginia. Daisy Howard, the creator of the petition, argues that rather than promoting education on the history of the city and its founder, the name should be erased altogether. The town of Lynch became incorporated in 1963.  Carrie Buck challenged the state sterilization, but it was finally upheld by the United States Supreme Court in Buck v. Bell.
 On a per capita basis, it became one of the wealthiest cities in the United States. Fashioned as a Greek temple high above the James River, it is now the home of Central Virginia's best collection of memorabilia, furnishings, costumes and industrial history.
, During World War I, the city's factories supported the war effort, and the area also supplied troops. By the 1940s, Lynch had a population of 10,000 and had such amenities as a hospital and movie theater. Lynch died in 1820 and was buried beside his mother in the graveyard of the South River Friends Meetinghouse. The population density was 2,753.1 people per square mile (1,053.0/km2).
The median income for a household in the city was $32,234, and the median income for a family was $40,844. The operations were carried out at the institution.
Previously, the only education for students from poor families was provided through St. Paul's Episcopal Church. The per capita income for the city was $18,263.
Monacan Indian Nation and other Siouan Tutelo-speaking tribes had lived in the area since at least 1270, driving the Virginia Algonquians eastward to the coastal areas. Itinerant Methodist Francis Asbury visited the town; Methodists built its first church in 1805. Curtis.
Lynchburg had a telegraph, about 15,000 residents, and the beginnings of a streetcar system. The Old Court House: This Hill City landmark was built in 1855. Gen. Robert E. Lee surrendered to Gen. Ulysses S. Grant at Appomattox Courthouse, roughly 20-mile (32 km) east of Lynchburg, ending the Civil War. There were 408 households, out of which 24.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 40.7% were married couples living together, 16.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 38.5% were non-families.
In between, Lynch built Lynchburg's first bridge across the James River, a toll structure that replaced his ferry in 1812. City, relatively permanent and highly organized centre of population, of greater size or importance than a town or village. Sterilizations were carried out for 35 years until 1972, when the operations were halted. Governor William Smith and the Commonwealth's executive and legislative branches escaped to Lynchburg as Richmond surrendered on April 3.
American Eagle, a subsidiary of American Airlines, is the only current scheduled airline service provider, with seven daily arrivals and departures.
There were 514 housing units at an average density of 1,572.3/sq mi (601.4/km2). Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000", http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/1980/tracts-cities/CensusTracts1980-LynchburgVA.pdf, http://data.bls.gov/cgi-bin/surveymost?la+51, "National Register of Historic Places Inventory/Nomination: Diamond Hill Historic District", "First African American Mayor of Lynchburg dies", Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, "Former Lynchburg mayor Carl Hutcherson Jr. finds renewed purpose as Baptist pastor", http://www.lynchburgva.gov/mayor-treney-tweedy-large, "Our Schools | LCS | Lynchburg City Schools", "$8M clinic opens on Fifth Street, aims to increase health care access in Lynchburg", "Long-awaited GLTC transfer center to open next week", "Local, state officials launch free downtown circulator bus".