|City of Brunswick|
|Nickname(s): "Port City"
"Shrimp Capital of the World" "The Wick Town"
Location in Glynn County and the state of Georgia
|• Mayor||Cornell Harvey|
|• Mayor pro tem||Julie T. Martin|
|• Commission||Johnny Cason
|• Manager||James Drumm|
|• City||25.2 sq mi (65.2 km2)|
|• Land||17.2 sq mi (44.6 km2)|
|• Water||8.0 sq mi (20.7 km2)|
|• Metro||1,300 sq mi (16,000 km2)|
|• CCD||42.4 sq mi (109.8 km2)|
|Elevation||1 ft (0 m)|
|• Density||934.5/sq mi (360.8/km2)|
|• Metro density||86.4/sq mi (33.4/km2)|
|• CCD density||1,036.8/sq mi (400.3/km2)|
|Time zone||EST (UTC−5)|
|• Summer (DST)||EDT (UTC−4)|
|ZIP codes||31520-31525, 31527, 31561|
|GNIS feature ID||0354878|
Brunswick // is a city in and the county seat of Glynn County, Georgia, United States. As the major urban and economic center of the state's lower southeast, it is the second-largest urban area on the Georgia coast after Savannah and contains the Brunswick Old Town Historic District.
British colonists settled the peninsula in 1738 as a buffer to Spanish Florida. It came under provincial control in 1771 and was founded as Brunswick after the German duchy of Brunswick–Lüneburg, the ancestral home of the House of Hanover. It was incorporated as a city in 1856. Throughout its history, Brunswick has served as an important port city: in World War II, it served as a strategic military location with an operational base for escort blimps and a shipbuilding facility for the U.S. Maritime Commission.
Brunswick supports a progressive economy largely based on tourism and logistics with a metropolitan GDP of $3.9 billion. The Port of Brunswick handles approximately 10 percent of all U.S. ro-ro trade—third in the U.S. behind the ports of Los Angeles and Newark. The headquarters of the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center is located 5 mi (8 km) north of the central business district of the city and is adjacent to Brunswick–Golden Isles Airport, which provides commercial air service to the area. In the 2010 U.S. census, the population of the city proper was 15,383; the urban area, 51,024; and the metropolitan area, 112,370.
Brunswick is located on a harbor of the Atlantic Ocean, approximately 30 mi (50 km) north of Florida and 70 mi (110 km) south of South Carolina. Brunswick is bordered on the west by Oglethorpe Bay, East River, and Turtle River. On the south it is bordered by the Brunswick River and on the east by the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway, which separates it from the Golden Isles.
- 1 History
- 2 Geography
- 3 Demographics
- 4 Economy
- 5 Government
- 6 Education
- 7 Culture
- 8 Infrastructure
- 9 Media
- 10 Notable people
- 11 See also
- 12 Notes
- 13 References
- 14 External links
The Mocama, a Timucua-speaking people, originally occupied the lands in what is now Brunswick. The Spanish established missions in Timucuan villages beginning in 1568. During this time, much of the Native American population was depleted through enslavement and disease. When the Province of Carolina was founded in 1663, the British claimed all lands south to the 31st parallel north, but little colonization occurred south of the Altamaha River as the Spanish also claimed this land. Three years after the Province of Georgia was founded in 1733, James Oglethorpe had the town of Frederica built on St. Simons Island, challenging Spaniards who laid claim to the island. The Spanish were driven out of the province after British victories in the battles of Bloody Marsh and Gully Hole Creek in 1742; it was not until the Treaty of Paris of 1763 that Spain's threat to the province was formally ended, when all lands north of the St. Marys River and south of the Savannah River were designated as Georgia.
The area's first European settler, Mark Carr, arrived in 1738. Carr, a Scotsman, was a captain in Oglethorpe's Marine Boat Company. Upon landing, he established his 1,000-acre (400 ha) tobacco plantation, which he called "Plug Point", along the East and Brunswick rivers. The Province of Georgia purchased Carr's fields in 1771 and laid out the town of Brunswick in the grid plan akin to that of Savannah, with large, public squares at given intervals. The town was named for the duchy of Brunswick-Lüneburg in Germany, the ancestral home of George III and the House of Hanover. Brunswick was a rectangular tract of land consisting of 383.5 acres (155.2 ha). The first lot was granted on June 30, 1772; 179 lots were granted in the first three years. However, about this time Brunswick lost most of its citizens, many of whom were Loyalists, to East Florida, the Caribbean Basin, and the United Kingdom for protection during the American Revolutionary War. From 1783 to 1788 a number of these lots were regranted and there collected in Brunswick a few families who desired proper education for their children. By act of the General Assembly on February 1, 1788, eight town commissioners were appointed and Glynn Academy was chartered, the funding of which was to come from the sales of town lots. Brunswick was recognized as an official port of entry in 1789 by act of the United States Congress. In 1797 the General Assembly transferred the seat of Glynn County from Frederica to Brunswick.[nb 1]
At the end of the eighteenth century, a large tract of land surrounding Brunswick on three sides had been laid off and designated as Commons. Commissioners were named in 1796 to support these efforts. The General Assembly authorized them to sell 500 acres of Commons; one-half of the proceeds to go to the construction of the courthouse and jail and one-half to the support of the academy. In 1819 the commissioners erected a comfortable building for school purposes on the southeastern corner of Reynolds and L streets. This was the first public building in Brunswick. It was abandoned four years later, but a new building was erected on Hillsborough Square in 1840 using Commons proceeds. A courthouse and jail were built around this time. The town was officially incorporated as a city on February 22, 1856. By 1860 Brunswick had a population of 468, a bank, a weekly newspaper, and a sawmill which employed nine workers.
Brunswick was abandoned during the Civil War when citizens were ordered to evacuate. The city, like many others in the South, suffered from post-war depression. After one of the nation's largest lumber mills began operation on nearby St. Simons Island, economic prosperity returned. Rail lines were constructed from Brunswick to inland Georgia, which stimulated a sawmill boom, said to average one mill every two miles, along the new industrial corridor. In his book The New South Comes to Wiregrass Georgia 1860–1910 author Mark V. Wetherington states that from Eastman, former Quartermaster General Ira R. Foster shipped lumber to Brunswick, where it was loaded onto timber schooners and transported to international markets like Liverpool, Rio de Janeiro, and Havana. Unlike many other southern cities during the Reconstruction period, Brunswick experienced an economic boom.
In 1878, poet and native Georgian Sidney Lanier, who sought relief from tuberculosis in Brunswick's climate, wrote The Marshes of Glynn, a poem based on the salt marshes that span across Glynn County. The December 1888 issue of Harper's Weekly predicted that "Brunswick by the Sea" was destined to become the "winter Newport of America." Jekyll Island had become a resort destination for some of the era's most influential families (most notably Rockefellers, Vanderbilts, Pulitzers and Goodyears) who arrived by train or yacht.
A yellow fever epidemic began in 1893 which heralded a decade of hardships for the city; it was flooded in 1893 when a modern-day Category 3 hurricane (today known as the Sea Islands Hurricane) paralleled the coast of Georgia before hitting South Carolina. The storm left the city under six feet of water. A Category 4 hurricane hit Cumberland Island just south of Brunswick in October 1898, which caused a 16-foot (4.9 m) storm surge in the city. As a result, 179 were killed.
Construction of an electric streetcar line began in 1909 and was completed in 1911. Tracks were located in the center of several city streets. In July 1924, the F.J. Torras Causeway, the roadway between Brunswick and St. Simons Island, was completed, and passenger boat service from Brunswick to St. Simons Island was terminated. By 1926, the electric streetcar line in Brunswick was discontinued; the decline of the streetcar systems coincided with the rise of the automobile.
In World War II, Brunswick served as a strategic military location. German U-boats threatened the coast of the southern United States, and blimps became a common sight as they patrolled the coastal areas. During the war, blimps from Brunswick's Naval Air Station Glynco (at the time, the largest blimp base in the world) safely escorted almost 100,000 ships without a single vessel lost to enemy submarines.
In World War II, Brunswick boomed as over 16,000 workers of the J.A. Jones Construction Company produced ninety-nine Liberty ships and "Knot" ships (type C1-M ships which were designed for short coastal runs, and most often named for knotss) for the U.S. Maritime Commission to transport materiel to the European and Pacific Theatres.
The first ship was the SS James M. Wayne (named after James Moore Wayne), whose keel was laid on July 6, 1942 and was launched on March 13, 1943. The last ship was the SS Coastal Ranger whose keel was laid on June 7, 1945 and launched on August 25, 1945. The first six ships took 305 to 331 days each to complete, but soon production ramped up and most of the remaining ships were built in about two months, bringing the average down to 89 days each. By November 1943, about four ships were launched per month. The SS William F. Jerman was completed in only 34 days in November and December 1944. Six ships could be under construction in slipways at one time.
Brunswick is located in southeastern Georgia, approximately halfway between Jacksonville and Savannah. The city is located at the apex of the bight of the Georgia coast, the westernmost point on the Atlantic seaboard, and is naturally sheltered by two barrier islands, Jekyll and St. Simons. The city is situated on a peninsula with the East River and the Turtle River to the west, the Brunswick River to the south, and the Intracoastal Waterway to the east. An abundance of salt marshes separate the city from the Intracoastal Waterway, which passes between Brunswick and the barrier islands. The East River separates Brunswick from Andrews Island, a dredge spoil-site.
The city is the lowest in the state of Georgia, with an elevation of only 10 feet (3 m) above sea level. Brunswick's land area is estimated at 17.2 square miles (45 km2). Its total area is 25.2 square miles (65 km2); 8.0 square miles (21 km2) of this is water.
Brunswick's climate is classified as humid subtropical (Cfa in the Köppen climate classification system). During the summer months, it is common for the temperature to reach over 90 °F (32 °C). However, the humidity results in a heat index higher than the actual temperature. Summer mornings average nearly 90 percent humidity and nearly 60 percent in the afternoon. Scattered afternoon thunderstorms are common in the summer. The hottest temperature ever recorded in Brunswick was 106 °F (41 °C) in 1986. Winters in Brunswick are fairly temperate. The average high in January, the coldest month, is 63 °F (17 °C), while the average low is 44 °F (7 °C). Snowfall is very rare. The last snow accumulation in Brunswick was on December 23, 1989. The coldest temperature ever recorded in Brunswick was 5 °F (−15 °C) on January 21, 1985 and January 30, 1966.
Brunswick receives a high amount of rainfall annually, averaging about 49.6 inches (1,260 mm). The wettest months are August and September, the peak of hurricane season. The city has suffered less damage from hurricanes than most other East Coast cities. A major hurricane has not made landfall on the Georgia coast since 1898, and the only hurricane that has hit the coast since then was Hurricane David in 1979. However, the city has experienced hurricane or near-hurricane conditions several times due to storms passing through Florida from the Gulf of Mexico and entering Georgia or passing to the north or south in the Atlantic and brushing the area.
|Climate data for Brunswick, Georgia (1981−2010 normals)|
|Record high °F (°C)||86
|Average high °F (°C)||62.5
|Average low °F (°C)||42.0
|Record low °F (°C)||13
|Average precipitation inches (mm)||3.70
|Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in)||8.4||8.8||7.7||6.0||6.7||11.3||11.6||12.6||10.6||7.6||6.3||7.8||105.2|
|Source: NOAA (extremes 1895−present)|
The Brunswick area has four Superfund sites, formerly home to heavily contaminated toxic waste sites. LCP Chemicals site, Brunswick Wood Preserving, Hercules 009 Landfill, and Terry Creek Dredge Spoil Areas/Hercules Outfall. Research published in 2011 revealed that bottlenose dolphins that fed in the estuaries near these Superfund sites had the highest concentration of PCBs of any mammal in the world.
As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 15,383 people residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city was 58.9% Black, 27.5% White, 0.1% Native American, 0.5% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 0.2% from some other race and 1.5% from two or more races. 11.3% were Hispanic or Latino of any race.
As of the census of 2000, there were 15,600 people, 6,085 households, and 3,681 families residing in the city. The population density was 906 people per square mile (349.8/km²). There were 6,952 housing units at an average density of 403.8 per square mile (155.9/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 59.8% African American, 33.1% White (non-Hispanic), 0.3% Native American, 0.4% Asian, <0.1% Pacific Islander, 1.7% from other races, and 1.4% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5.8% of the population.
In the city the age distribution of the population shows 27.3% under the age of 18, 10.1% from 18 to 24, 27.1% from 25 to 44, 20.2% from 45 to 64, and 15.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females there were 88.6 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 82.8 males.
There were 6,085 households out of which 29.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 31.4% were married couples living together, 24.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 39.5% were non-families. 33.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.46 and the average family size was 3.13.
The median income for a household in the city was $22,272, and the median income for a family was $28,564. Males had a median income of $26,172 versus $18,602 for females. The per capita income for the city was $13,062. About 25.2% of families and 30.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 43.9% of those under age 18 and 21.7% of those age 65 or over.
The Port of Brunswick forms a vital part of the city's economy. It is recognized as one of the most productive ports on the East Coast and is the sixth-busiest automobile port in the United States; it is the primary export facility for two of the three United States traditional automotive manufacturers: Ford and General Motors. In addition, the port is also the primary export facility for Mercedes-Benz. The port serves as the central import facility for Hyundai, Jaguar, Kia, Land Rover, Mitsubishi, Porsche, and Volvo. Audi, BMW, and Volkswagen utilize the port as a facility for imports as well. International Auto Processing is one of the town's largest employers. In addition to automobiles, exports also include agricultural products and other bulk cargoes.
The port is operated by the Georgia Ports Authority and features four separate terminals: Colonel's Island RoRo, Colonel's Island Agri-bulk, Mayor's Point, and Marine Port. Mayor's Point is the only terminal located within the city. The Colonel's Island and Marine Port terminals are located southwest of the city.
The Federal Law Enforcement Training Center (FLETC), a large agency of the United States Department of Homeland Security, is headquartered in Glynco, north of the city. A study conducted by Georgia Tech identified FLETC as the largest employer in Glynn County; it was further determined that FLETC's annual localized economic impact is in excess of $600 million.
Southeast Georgia Health System is the largest private employer in Brunswick. Other major employers in Brunswick include King & Prince Seafood, GSI Commerce, Pinova and Gulfstream Aerospace. Wood pulp is produced by the Georgia-Pacific mill in Brunswick. The mill, which has been in operation since 1937, has the capability to produce over 800,000 metric tons of cellulose each year. Additionally, it is the largest single-site fluff production facility in the world. Hercules, a manufacturer and marketer of chemical specialties, operates a production facility on the north side of Brunswick. Jet aircraft manufacturer Gulfstream Aerospace also has a presence at the city's airport.
Tourism is the single largest industry in the city and the county. Brunswick and the Golden Isles are a year-round resort community. The islands' beaches, resorts, shops, and historic sites annually attract visitors from around the world. President George W. Bush hosted the G8 summit in 2004 on Sea Island.
|Mayor Pro Tem||Julie T. Martin|
Brunswick uses the city commission model of municipal government. The city commission consists of five individuals elected on a plurality-at-large basis. Commissioners constitute the legislative body of the city and, as a group, are responsible for taxation, appropriations, ordinances, and other general functions. Individual commissioners are assigned responsibility for a specific aspect of municipal affairs. One commissioner is designated to function as mayor. The mayor of Brunswick is Cornell Harvey who was elected in 2014, and is the first African-American mayor of Brunswick.
The city is divided into two wards with each ward electing two city commission representatives. The mayor serves as an at-large commissioner and chairperson. The commission meets twice each month at Old City Hall in Old Town. The city commission appoints a city manager to serve at will for an infinite term. The main duty of the manager is to oversee policy set by the city commission on a daily basis. The city manager is to see that all laws, provisions of the city charter, and any acts of the city commission are executed and enforced. The city manager of Brunswick is William "Bill" Weeks
Brunswick has an active sister cities program designed to encourage cultural and economic exchanges.
In November 2008, Mayor Thompson and the city commission of Brunswick traveled to Ganzhou to strengthen ties between the two cities. Ganzhou, a city with a population of 8.5 million, reciprocated, sending a delegation to Brunswick where an official sister city agreement was signed at Old Brunswick City Hall on April 3, 2009.
Brunswick is home to the College of Coastal Georgia, which has more than 3,000 enrolled students. Since 1961, the college had been a two-year institution, but in 2008, the college began its transition to a four-year institution. The college is currently a state college within the University System of Georgia, with bachelor's degree programs in education, business, and nursing sciences, and other associate degree programs designed to prepare students to transfer to senior colleges and universities.
Primary and secondary schools
The Glynn County School System is the governing authority of public schools in the city. More than 12,000 students attend schools in the school system. There are ten elementary schools, four middle schools, and two high schools: Brunswick High School and Glynn Academy. Glynn Academy, the second-oldest public high school in the American South and the sixth-oldest public high school in the United States, was founded in 1788 by an act of the Georgia General Assembly. Brunswick High School opened in 1967. Specialized institutions include a career-technical academy.
There are several private schools operating in the area. In the city, there is one Catholic school and one Seventh-day Adventist school. There are also Baptist, Pentecostal, and non-denominational Christian schools north of the city, such as Heritage Christian Academy. On St. Simons Island, there is a Presbyterian school. [m. Several smaller Christian schools in Brunswick offer high school education.
Arts and theatre
Brunswick is home to a variety of arts and cultural events. The most significant professional performing-arts group is the Coastal Symphony of Georgia, in existence since 1982, which stages productions each year at Glynn Academy's Memorial Auditorium. This group of professional musicians also has a Youth Symphony division and a fundraising auxiliary.
Old Town Brunswick's historic and ornate Ritz Theatre hosts a range of performances. Renovated in the early 1980s and again in 2000 through 2001, the Ritz is home to the Golden Isles Arts and Humanities Association, the coordinating arts council for Brunswick and Glynn County. The association hosts an annual performing arts series and rents space to individual producers and organizations.
The city is home to various art galleries. Art Downtown is a cultural arts center featuring a fine art gallery, studio, and production company. It is home to the Brunswick Actors' Theatre. The Gallery on Newcastle is home to a display of scenes from coastal Georgia's marshes.
Along Union Street is a collection of 19th and early 20th century Victorian mansions. Each December the Magnolia Garden Club tours select Union Street homes in addition to other areas in historic Brunswick as part of its Christmas Tour of Homes.
Sports and recreation
The College of Coastal Georgia has an active collegiate sports program. The local high schools compete in the Georgia High School Association's quad-A Region 2 sporting events. From 1950 to 2007, Brunswick served host to the Golden Isles Bowl Classic, one of the most prestigious junior college football bowl games in the country. Scholastic and intramural sports are held at school and park facilities around the city. Glynn County Stadium and Lanier Field are two sports stadiums available in the city.
The PGA Tour holds the McGladrey Classic every year at the Seaside Course on Sea Island. The area is famous for its golf resorts. In 2008 Sea Island was ranked the number-one destination for business meetings and golf by Golf Digest and USA Today. Sea Island was also ranked number-one among the best golf resorts in North America by Golf Digest. There are three golf courses located just north of the city, and combined with Jekyll, St. Simons, and Sea islands, there are 252 holes of golf in the Brunswick area.
The Brunswick area is home to two out of three publicly accessible beaches in the state. Brunswick is the gateway city to Jekyll and St. Simons islands; both are accessible via automobile only by causeways from the city. The islands, known colloquially as the Golden Isles, feature white-sand public beaches and are popular destinations for tourists and local citizens.
In 1906 the city was home to a Class D-level minor league baseball team, the River Snipes, a team shared with Columbus as part of the inaugural season of the Georgia State League. The league went defunct following that season. In 1913 the Brunswick Pilots debuted as part of the short-lived Empire State League, before joining the Georgia State League in 1914, and the Florida–Alabama–Georgia League in 1915. The Pilots stopped play following the 1915 season. Thirty-six years passed before Brunswick had another professional baseball team. In 1951 the Brunswick Pirates, a Class D minor league affiliate of the major league Pittsburgh Pirates, began play in the Georgia–Florida League, beginning eight years of presence in the city. The Pirates won league championships in 1954 and 1955. In 1957 the Pirates became affiliates of the Philadelphia Phillies, respectively adopting the name Brunswick Phillies. Following the 1958 season, the Phillies ceased play. Brunswick was home to the Cardinals of the Georgia–Florida League in 1962 and 1963 before the league disbanded in 1963.
Parks and squares
The Brunswick Parks and Recreation Department operates city parks and squares. Six original squares still exist in the city, although all but one, Hanover, have been bisected by a city street. There are also two additional squares located within the city, Orange and Palmetto. Numerous parks exist in the city, the largest being Howard Coffin Park. The parks include features such as playgrounds, baseball fields, softball fields, soccer fields, basketball courts, and picnic areas. Coffin Park includes a walking track. The district also owns the Roosevelt Lawrence Community Center, a center equipped with popular and traditional recreational game tables, two classrooms, and a multi-purpose gymnasium.
The Brunswick area is rich in live oak trees, particularly the Southern live oak. Such is the quality of the live oak trees in the Brunswick and the Golden Isles area that Revolutionary warships such as the USS Constitution (nicknamed Old Ironsides) were clad in St. Simons Island oak planks. Brunswick has a notable live oak named Lover's Oak (located at Prince and Albany Streets). As of 2005, it is approximately 900 years old. According to the State of Georgia and American Indian folklore, Native American braves and their maidens would meet under the oak.
The city lays claim to Brunswick stew, a tomato-based stew containing various types of lima beans, corn, okra, and other vegetables, and one or more types of meat. Most recipes claiming authenticity call for squirrel or rabbit meat, but chicken, pork and beef are also common ingredients. A twenty-five-gallon (95 L) iron pot outside the city bears a plaque declaring the stew was first cooked there in 1898. The Brunswick Rockin' Stewbilee, held annually in October, features a stew tasting contest where visitors sample over 50 teams' stews. The Stewbilee became famous when the city invited Brunswick County, Virginia to the festival for a stew cookoff in the 1980s, which led the Brunswick "Stew Wars" to be featured in Southern Living.
Brunswick is the center of Georgia's shrimping industry. The city was once called The Shrimp Capital of the World, but in recent times, production has been far below average. Nevertheless, nearby Jekyll Island hosts the Wild Georgia Shrimp & Grits Festival in September. Apart from shrimping, the area is also the center of Georgia's crab and oyster industries.
Brunswick Golden Isles Airport (BQK, KBQK) is served by Delta Air Lines with several daily round trips to the Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport. The city was formerly served by DayJet, with service to cities in Alabama, Florida, and Georgia; the company suspended its operations in September 2008. Two railway lines run through the city: CSX and Norfolk Southern. The Golden Isles Terminal Railroad is a short line operating 12.6 mi (20.3 km) of mainline trackage between Anguilla Junction and the Colonel's Island and Marine Port terminals of the Port of Brunswick. This line connects with a line that originates in Old Town Brunswick at Anguilla Junction. Amtrak passenger service is available in Jesup, 40 mi (64 km) northwest of the city.
The original Sidney Lanier Bridge was a vertical lift bridge on U.S. 17 crossing over the Brunswick River and was opened on June 22, 1956. On November 7, 1972, the ship African Neptune struck the bridge, causing parts of the bridge to collapse, taking cars with it. The accident resulted in ten deaths. On May 3, 1987 the bridge was again struck by a ship, the Polish freighter Ziemia Bialostocka (ziemia Białostocka). A new cable-stayed bridge with the same name opened in 2003 to allow larger ships to enter the port and to eliminate the need for the drawbridge on U.S. 17. It is the longest-spanning bridge in Georgia. The elevation at the top of the support towers is 480 feet (146 m).
Three federal highways pass through Brunswick: U.S. Route 17, U.S. Route 341, and U.S. Route 25. U.S. 17 runs north to south through the eastern part of town and is a four-lane highway. U.S. 341 overlaps U.S. 25 for almost the entire route and originates in Brunswick off of U.S. 17. Interstate 95 runs west and northwest of the city and U.S. Route 82 originates at the junction of U.S. 17 and State Route 303.
In 2006, Glynn County applied for approximately $930,000 for first-year funding for a transit service. The county and city match was for over $100,000 combined. The first year project would fund the purchase of up to four buses, two vans, signage, equipment, and facility improvements. The first-year application is still pending with the Georgia DOT and the Federal Transit Administration.
With over 1,321 employees and over 201 physicians, Southeast Georgia Health System is the main provider of health care in Brunswick and the surrounding area and is also the largest private employer in Brunswick. Southeast Georgia Health System's medical campus in the city offers a 316-bed full service hospital. Southeast Georgia Health System Brunswick campus also has an alliance with the International Seafarer's Center that provides first-class medical attention to seamen who come into the Brunswick port; the medical needs of approximately 15,000 international merchant seafarers are met each year. Southeast Georgia Health System also operates a 180 bed skilled nursing facility in Brunswick, The Senior Care Center, which offers short term rehabilitation services, as well as long term care.
Southeast Georgia Health System recently opened the Outpatient Care Center on the Brunswick campus. This six-story, 195,000-square-foot (18,100 m2) building includes outpatient surgery and imaging services, the Cancer Care Center, a retail area, the Dick Mitchell Health Information Center, as well as physician offices and suites.
The Brunswick News is one of two major daily newspapers serving Brunswick; the other is The Georgia Times-Union, a subsidiary of the Jacksonville-based Florida Times-Union. Brunswick has one free weekly newspaper delivered to most homes in Glynn County, The Harbor Sound (a free publication). The Islander is a weekly paper, member of the Georgia Press Association, and available at newsstands or by subscription.
The major AM radio stations in Brunswick are WSFN 790, an ESPN affiliate and primarily a sports station; WCGA 1100; WGIG 1440; and WBGA 1490, which are all news and talk stations. The city's FM stations include NPR affiliate WWIO-FM 88.9, public radio WWEZ at 94.7 (St. Simons Island) and 97.5 (Brunswick), and commercial stations WAYR-FM 90.7, WSSI 92.7, WMUV 100.7, WSOL 101.5, WYNR 102.5, WWSN 103.3, WRJY 104.1, WXMK 105.9, and WHFX 107.7. 96.3
WPXC-TV, channel 21, an Ion affiliate, is the only broadcast television station in Brunswick. The station became an ABC affiliate in 1996, but in 2001, Allbritton Communications sold the station and, therefore, the station lost its affiliation. All major U.S. television networks are represented in Brunswick from Jacksonville and Savannah-based television stations.
Brunswick has been featured in scenes from the films The View from Pompey's Head (1955), Conrack (1974), The Longest Yard (1974), and the documentary Criminalizing Dissent (2006).
The city is also the setting for the novel "Ravens" by the author George Dawes Green.
- Anthony A. Alaimo, United States federal judge
- Spencer Atkinson, orthodontist
- Sam Bowen, baseball player
- Morgan Brian, Women's World Cup soccer champion with Team USA 2016; plays pro soccer for Houston Dash
- Kwame Brown, NBA player, top pick of 2001 NBA Draft
- Barret Browning, baseball player
- Justin Coleman, NFL cornerback for New England Patriots
- Ed Dudley, professional golfer, first club pro at Augusta National
- Amos Easton aka Bumble Bee Slim, musician
- Mary Hood, writer
- Ed Hose, painter and illustrator
- ReShard Lee, football player
- Davis Love III, professional golfer and Ryder Cup captain, attended high school in Brunswick
- Jack McDevitt, science-fiction writer, Nebula Award for Best Novel winner
- Kristen Morgin, sculptor
- Jack Peerson, baseball player
- Tony Pierce, baseball player
- Darius Slay, NFL cornerback for Detroit Lions
- Adam Wainwright, baseball pitcher for St. Louis Cardinals (birthplace)
- Ike Williams, professional boxer, former lightweight champion
- Madaline A. Williams, first African American woman elected to the New Jersey Legislature
- Brian Smith, student pastor at Hebron Baptist Church
- Matt Owens, stand-up comedian, actor
- Michael Gibbs, Deputy Assistant Secretary, U.S. Department of Homeland Security and Deputy Administrator for the Transportation Security Administration; first African American Chief Financial Officer for the Transportation Security Administration (TSA), $8 Billion
- Jarrick Hillary, professional football player, Georgia Force Arena League Team and Nashville Kats semipro team
- Aaron Swinson, Cincinnati Bearcats assistant coach (college basketball), and former player
- Michael Douglas, Director of Sports Medicine NBA, WNBA, NBA Development League trainer, former Naval Officer
- Angelina Gibbs, Atlanta Falcons cheerleader
- Hadji Hand, BET producer, writer of "The Somebodies"; had his films screened at Sundance Film Festival and received Golden Thumb Award from film critic Roger Ebert in 2008
- Willie Adams, Head Women's Basketball Coach, Paine College
- Valerie Williams, noted author, published speaker, and women's rights/domestic abuse advocate.
- On March 25, 1765, Georgia's colonial assembly divided the territory south of the Altamaha River into four new parishes. Two of these parishes—St. David and St. Patrick—would later be combined to form the mainland portion of Glynn County. Additionally, the 1765 act assigned Jekyll Island to St. James Parish, meaning that this parish consisted entirely of St. Simons and Jekyll islands. On February 5, 1777, the state's first constitution was adopted. Article IV of that document transformed the existing colonial parishes into seven counties, with Native American-ceded lands to the north forming an eighth county. Glynn County, which was seventh on the list and thus is considered Georgia's seventh county, consisted of all of St. David and St. Patrick parishes. In 1789 the legislature added St. Simons and Jekyll islands to Glynn County. Frederica on St. Simons Island served as Glynn County's seat beginning in 1789, at the absorption of the islands into Glynn. In an act of February 10, 1787, Georgia's legislature provided that Glynn County's courthouse and jail be erected and that county elections be held in Brunswick—which made it the county seat. Ten years later—on February 13, 1797—the legislature formally designated Brunswick the seat of Glynn County. (see Glynn County Courthouse at the Digital Library of Georgia).
- "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 2013-09-11. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
- "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
- "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on 2011-05-31. Retrieved 2011-06-07.
- "Best Small Places for Business and Careers". Forbes. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "The Port of Brunswick: Fueling Our Economy, Creating Opportunity and Supporting the Environment". Georgia Ports Authority. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- Mayle, Mary Carr (6 October 2011). "Brunswick No. 3 port for auto imports". Savannah Morning News. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- Mayle, Mary Carr (27 February 2013). "Toyota to export Venzas via Port of Brunswick". Savannah Morning News. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- Soergel, Matt (2009-10-17). "The Mocama: New name for an old people". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- Worth, John E. (2002-08-07). "Spanish Missions". The New Georgia Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- "Charter of Carolina – March 24, 1663". Yale University. Avalon Project. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- Tebeau, Charlton (1980). A History of Florida (Revised ed.). University of Miami Press. ISBN 0-87024-303-9.
- "Fort Frederica National Monument: History & Culture". United States Department of the Interior. National Park Service. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- "Treaty of Paris 1763". Yale University. Avalon Project. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- Cate, Margaret Davis (1930). Our Todays and Yesterdays. Brunswick, Georgia: Glover Bros., Inc. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- "Mark Carr State Historical Marker". Digital Library of Georgia. Retrieved 2008-12-23.
- "Brunswick, Georgia". Encyclopedia of Southern Jewish Communities. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- Barber, Henry E. (2008-12-04). "Brunswick". The New Georgia Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- Barefoot, Patricia (2000-11-08). Brunswick: The City by the Sea. Charleston, South Carolina: Arcadia Publishing. ISBN 978-0-7385-0642-5.
- "Glynn Academy History". Glynn County School System. Retrieved 2011-02-14.
- "February 1, 1788". Revolutionary Records of Georgia. I: 620–621.
- "Brunswick, Ga.". The Bismarck Tribune. 2010-03-10. Retrieved 2011-02-15.
- "2010 Georgia Logistics Report" (PDF), Factor #2: Infrastructure, Georgia Institute of Technology, p. 53, retrieved 2011-02-15
- "Glynn County Courthouse". University System of Georgia. Digital Library of Georgia. Retrieved 2008-12-23.
- "History of Brunswick, Georgia". Old Town Brunswick Preservation Association. Todd Gwynn. Retrieved 2011-02-15.
- "Official website of the City of Brunswick". City of Brunswick. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- Mark V. Wetherington (1 September 2001). The New South Comes to Wiregrass Georgia, 1860–1910 – Timber is King. Univ. of Tennessee Press. pp. 113–114. ISBN 978-1-57233-168-6.
- "Brunswick, Georgia's history with tropical systems". Hurricane City. Retrieved 2008-12-24.
- Al Sandrik; Brian Jarvinen. "A Reevalution of the Georgia and Northeast Florida tropical cyclone of 2 October 1898". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). Archived from the original on 2008-08-22. Retrieved 2008-12-24.
- "Brunswick Storm-Swept" (PDF). The New York Times. 1898-10-04. Retrieved 2008-12-24.
- Bagwell, Tyler. "The streetcar days of Glynn County". Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- Bagwell, Tyler. "The Early Years of Sea Island, Georgia". Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- "Blimps Over Brunswick". GlynnCounty.com. Archived from the original on 2011-06-10. Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- "Building Liberty Ships in Brunswick". Digital Library of Georgia. Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- "Ships Constructed in Brunswick". Digital Library of Georgia. Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- "J. A. Jones, Brunswick, Georgia". Project Liberty Ship. Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- "Brunswick at the New Georgia Encyclopedia". New Georgia Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- "Brunswick Harbor (O&M) Georgia" (PDF). United States Army Corps of Engineers. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- Ferguson, Anna (2008-07-29). "Andrews Island conditions a concern". The Brunswick News. Altamaha Riverkeeper. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- "Brunswick at the Georgia Department of Community Affairs". Georgia Department of Community Affairs. 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-08.
- "Brunswick at Latitude & Longitude". Latitude & Longitude. 2008. Retrieved 2008-08-12.
- "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. 2011-02-12. Retrieved 2011-04-23.
- "World Map Köppen-Geiger Climate Classification" (PDF). Köppen-Geiger. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 25, 2009. Retrieved 2009-05-12.
- "Brunswick, Georgia Detailed Profile". City-Data.com. 2007-11-15. Retrieved 2007-11-15.
- "Brunswick weather averages at The Weather Channel". The Weather Channel. Retrieved 2009-05-25.
- "White Christmas in Southeast". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. 1989-12-25. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- Prokop, Patrick. "History of Savannah-area hurricanes". WTOC-TV. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Hurricane and near-hurricane conditions in Georgia, September 2004". Our Georgia History. 2009-05-12. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "NOWData – NOAA Online Weather Data". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2012-09-04.
- "Brunswick Wood Preserving". United States Environmental Protection Agency. Archived from the original on November 22, 2004. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Hercules 009 Landfill". United States Environmental Protection Agency. Archived from the original on October 29, 2005. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Terry Creek Dredge Spoil/Hercules Outfall". United States Environmental Protection Agency. Archived from the original on October 29, 2005. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Dolphins show high levels of PCB pollution". Sarasota Dolphin Research Program. Retrieved 2013-11-05.
- "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Incorporated Places: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015". Retrieved July 2, 2016.
- "Census of Population and Housing". Census.gov. Archived from the original on May 11, 2015. Retrieved June 4, 2015.
- "Profile for General Demographics" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Business Climate". Brunswick-Georgia.com. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Ports and Locations". Nature's Passage. Archived from the original on 2007-08-08. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- Sloan, Steven (2004-01-16). "GLOVIS America moving auto processing to Brunswick". Atlanta Business Chronicle. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Georgia Ports Authority: AnchorAge" (PDF). Georgia Ports Authority. p. 8. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "EconSouth (Third Quarter 2001)". Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "MBUSA Announces Plan to Move Vehicle Preparation Center to Brunswick, Georgia". Indiacar.net. 2007-05-18. Archived from the original on 2010-06-15. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Mercedes-Benz USA Breaks Ground On New Vehicle Preparation Center in Brunswick, Georgia". The Auto Channel. 2008-08-28. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- Dever, Paul (1997-02-26). "Mercedes to Export from Brunswick, Georgia". The Auto Channel. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "The Drive to Move South: Automotive Manufacturers Locating Plants in the South" (PDF). Southern Legislative Conference. p. 7. Retrieved 2008-09-21.[dead link]
- Schoolcraft, Lisa (1999-09-17). "Jaguars roll into Brunswick, Jacksonville not a contender". Jacksonville Business Journal. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- Sloan, Steven (2004-03-12). "Porsche to ship Carrera GTs through Georgia". Atlanta Business Chronicle. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "The Automobile Industry in Georgia" (PDF). Southern Legislative Conference. p. 1. Retrieved 2008-09-21.[dead link]
- "Georgia port gets BMW nod". The Post and Courier. The Post and Courier. Archived from the original on 2008-03-16. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Volkswagen of America". PRNWire.com. 2002-04-24. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "15 Largest Companies" (PDF). Brunswick and Glynn County Development Authority. Retrieved 2011-02-23.
- "Georgia Ports Authority Facilities". Georgia Ports Authority. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Mayor's Point Terminal Specifications". Georgia Ports Authority. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Colonel's Island Terminal Specifications". Georgia Ports Authority. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Glynco". Federal Law Enforcement Training Center. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Industries". Brunswick & Glynn County Development Authority. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "About GP Cellulose". Georgia-Pacific. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "GP Cellulose Operations". Georgia-Pacific. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "About Hercules". Hercules Inc. Archived from the original on 2008-09-15. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Gulfstream: Brunswick, Georgia". Gulfstream Aerospace. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Brunswick and the Golden Isles of Georgia". Brunswick-Golden Isles Visitors Bureau. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- Oliver Mark. "G8 leaders meet on remote island," Guardian (Manchester). June 8, 2004.
- "City Commissioners". City of Brunswick. Retrieved 2014-03-04.
- "Administration's Office". City of Brunswick. Archived from the original on 2008-08-01. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Commission form of city government". Handbook of Texas Online. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Brunswick Swears in First African-American Mayor". News 4 Jax. WJXT. 2014-01-08. Retrieved 2014-03-04.
- "Three coastal Georgia cities on China friendship trip". JiangXi-China. Wikimedia Foundation. 2008-11-10. Retrieved 2009-05-26.
- "Ganzhou and Brunswick become sister cities". Gannan Daily. Wikimedia Foundation. 2009-04-07. Retrieved 2009-05-26.
- Dickson, Terry (2009-04-04). "Brunswick greets Chinese delegation". The Georgia Times-Union. Wikimedia Foundation. Retrieved 2009-05-26.
- "Brunswick Center". College of Coastal Georgia. College of Coastal Georgia. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "College of Coastal Georgia". Infoplease.com. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- Millsaps, John (2008-06-11). "Regents Approve Name and Degrees for the College of Coastal Georgia". University System of Georgia. Archived from the original on September 6, 2008. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "College of Coastal Georgia". Community College Review. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "Glynn County Schools". Glynn County School System. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "Community Services". Brunswick-Georgia.com. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "Glynn Academy: Campus History". Glynn County School System. Retrieved 2008-08-13.
- "The History of Glynn Academy". Glynn County School System. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "About BHS". Glynn County School System. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Glynn County Private Schools". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "St. Francis Xavier Catholic School". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Temple of Truth Christian Community School". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Emmanuel Christian School". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Goldengate Christian Academy". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Christian Renewal Academy". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "The Whitefield School". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Frederica Academy". Private Schools Report. Retrieved 2008-09-21.
- "Coastal Symphony of Georgia history". Retrieved 2011-02-08.
- "Ritz Theatre history at Golden Isles Arts and Humanities Association". Retrieved 2011-02-08.
- "Art Downtown and Gallery 209". Archived from the original on 2011-02-10. Retrieved 2011-02-08.
- "Gallery on Newcastle". Retrieved 2011-02-08.
- Dickson, Terry (2010-11-28). "Old Town Brunswick homes offer a glimpse of Christmases past". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved 2011-02-08.
- "Golden Isles Speedway". Golden Isles Speedway. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Honors and Accolades". Sea Island Company. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Brunswick, Georgia Golf Courses". GolfLink. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Welcome to the Georgia Coast". OfficialGuide.com. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "Brunswick – Gateway to the Golden Isles". GatewayToTheGoldenIsles.com. Retrieved 2008-09-20.
- "Minor league baseball statistics for Brunswick, Georgia". Minor Leagues Research Committee. Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2011-07-13.
- "1954 season of the Georgia–Florida League". Minor Leagues Research Committee. Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2011-07-13.
- "1955 season of the Georgia–Florida League". Minor Leagues Research Committee. Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2011-07-13.
- "Availability of minor league baseball statistics". Minor Leagues Research Committee. Society for American Baseball Research. Retrieved 2011-07-13.
- cp. "Parks and Recreation Department". City of Brunswick. Archived from the original on 2008-08-01. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "The Streets and Squares of Olde Brunswick". GlynnCounty.com. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Lover's Oak". GlynnCounty.com. Archived from the original on 2011-07-11. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "Lover's Oak". State of Georgia. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- Harris, Ann (1993-10-24). "Who Invented Brunswick Stew? Hush Up and Eat.". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Brunswick Stew". SherpaGuides.com. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Visit Brunswick & the Golden Isles". GeorgiaTouristGuide.com. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Brunswick Rockin' Stewbilee". Brunswick Rockin' Stewbilee. Archived from the original on September 21, 2008. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- Woodward, Stan. "Stewbilee". Stan Woodward Studios. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Shrimp Industry". The New Georgia Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Brunswick Vacation Home Rentals". The Weather Channel. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- Lenz, Richard. "Brunswick". SherpaGuides.com. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Introduction to Brunswick". Frommers.com. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- Ferguson, Anna (2008-07-30). "Shrimping industry reels from fuel prices". The Brunswick News. The Brunswick News. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "The 2008 Jekyll Island Wild Georgia Shrimp & Grits Festival". Wild Georgia Shrimp. Jekyll Island. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Commercial Crabbers to Get Financial Aid". Georgia Department of Natural Resources. 2003-09-12. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- Talentino, Susanne. "Oyster Shell Bagging Event – Brunswick, Georgia". CoastalCompanion.com. Retrieved 2008-09-19.
- "Transportation". DiscoverOurTown.com. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "DayJet Discontinues Passenger Operations". DayJet. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "CSX railway map". CSX. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Norfolk Southern railway map". Norfolk Southern. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Golden Isles Terminal Railroad". Georgia's Railroad History & Heritage. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Amtrak Jesup". Amtrak. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Sidney Lanier Bridge". GlynnCounty.com. Archived from the original on 2011-06-10. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Herald Banner". Newspaper Archive. 1972-11-12. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Collision with Sidney Lanier Bridge". Defense Technical Information Center. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Georgia Death Toll Now 10 In Ship-Bridge Accident". The New York Times. 1972-11-12. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "State Report: $1.4 million bid accepted to fix bridge hit by ship". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. 1987-05-16. Retrieved 2008-09-22.
- "Sidney Lanier Cable-Stayed Bridge, Brunswick, GA, USA". roadtraffic-technology.com. Retrieved 2008-09-23.[unreliable source?]
- "Map of Brunswick, Georgia". Google Maps. Retrieved 2007-08-19.
- "Glynn County Bus Transit Application". Glynn County. Retrieved 2007-08-19.
- "Brunswick Campus". Southeast Georgia Health System. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- Brennaman, Chris (2004-10-24). "Hospital feeling 'large'". The Brunswick News. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "The Brunswick News". Retrieved 2007-08-19.
- "The Georgia Times-Union". Brunswick-Online.com. Archived from the original on 2006-03-26. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "The Harbor Sound". GlynnCounty.com. Archived from the original on 2011-07-11. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "The Islander Newspaper". Orthodox Biz. Archived from the original on 2009-12-10. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "The Fan SportsRadio 790". WSFN. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "Radio Stations in Brunswick, Georgia". ontheradio.net. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- Barton, Susanna (1996-08-23). "New ABC station won't reach all of Jacksonville". Jacksonville Business Journal. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "WJXT may air newscasts on WBSG". Jacksonville Business Journal. 2001-04-11. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "Brunswick, Georgia Movie Titles". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- "The Longest Yard". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
- Brunswick Georgia and the building of Liberty Ships, brochure published by Brunswick and Golden Isles Convention and Visitors Center
|Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Brunswick (Georgia).|
|Wikisource has the text of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica article Brunswick (Georgia).|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Brunswick, Georgia.|