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Indianapolis is a city in Marion County, Indiana that is commonly known to the locals and even racing sports fans as Indy. It is the largest city in the state with it being the Marion County seat. It is also such a large city that it is known as the 14th largest city in the United States with a population estimated to be about 807,584. It is known by many names, like the Racing Capital of the World, the Amateur Sports Capital of the World, the Crossroads of America and many others. It has such an impact in the economy of Indiana that it is considered quite the important business and finance hub.
In the 1820's, the inhabitants of this area, the Miami and Lenape tribes, were vacated from the area and Indianapolis was slated to be the capital of Indiana State. A judge of the Supreme Court, Jeremiah Sullivan, christened this city by combining the Greek word for "city" which is "polis" with the name of the state, Indiana, and gave it its new name. Indianapolis is a city that grew in leaps and bounds and was industrialized heavily by the first half of the 20th century. The city was also, unfortunately, the center of racial tensions in the 1970's and suffered in the 1980's and early 1990's. Later in the 1990's, a change for the better was beginning to show through the construction of many new improvements to the Circle City: a major highway, the Indianapolis International Airport, the RCA Dome (then home of the Indianapolis Colts, who now play at Lucas Oil Stadium) and the Indiana Convention Center. This is impressive, considering the city's large size of about 966 square kilometers with about 1.81% percent of it being covered in water.
There are a number of fascinating Indianapolis attractions, Indianapolis events, and landmarks around the city. To begin with, there is Monument Circle, found at the very heart of downtown Indianapolis and bounded by streets named North, South, East and West; each street in the square is christened with the name of a U.S. state. Fall Creek and White River are two bodies of water that cut through this Marion County city. There are a number of hills, creeks and valleys located in Indianapolis. These include Mann Hill, which is the highest, Eagle Creek, and Geist Reservoirs. Complete with the humid climate found here, the scenery of prairie and forest are a site to behold. Buildings that stretch into the sky began cropping up in Indianapolis by the 1980's. These include the Chase Tower, City Hall and also the Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument, although the latter was a part of the infrastructure since 1898.
As this Marion County city is home to sports and racing, it is the home to the Indianapolis Colts, complete with their stadium, Lucas Oil Stadium. Perhaps the most appealing Indianapolis sports landmark in this city is the Indianapolis Motor Speedway which holds the famous Indianapolis 500 Mile Race, the Brickyard 400 and the Red Bull Indianapolis GP. Through its website, you can purchase tickets, see future events and shop for memorabilia from this fast spot that keeps locals and tourists streaming into this Indiana city. For those looking for a more relaxed adventure, there is the Virginia B. Fairbanks Art and Nature Park which stands on 100 acres of green, art and culture outside the Indianapolis Museum of Art. Visit the Indianapolis Zoo to see about 350 species of wildlife, or visit the home of Indiana Historical Society, the Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana History Center, where performances and showcases can always be enjoyed.