Corey Hughes - Playing Career

Playing Career

Hughes played for the Canterbury Bulldogs at five-eighth in their loss at the 1998 NRL grand final to the Brisbane Broncos. He played for the Bulldogs from the interchange bench in their 2004 NRL grand final victory over cross-town rivals, the Sydney Roosters.

In 2005, Corey Hughes was involved in a brawl at the Kembla Grange Racecourse. He was fined by the Bulldogs but has refused to pay it.

Hughes signed a one year deal with the Cronulla-Sutherland Sharks for 2009 and retired the next year.

Read more about this topic:  Corey Hughes

Other articles related to "playing career, playing, career":

John Gibbons - Playing Career
... had a very brief 18-game major league playing career as a catcher with the Mets in 1984 and 1986 ...
Contemporary Folk Music - Major Performers Who Emerged From The 1940s To The Early 1960s
... members Millard Lampell, Lee Hays, Pete Seeger, and Woody Guthrie began playing together informally in 1940 the Almanac Singers were formed in December 1940 ... around as an itinerant singer during the early 1930s, earning his way by doing odd jobs and playing his banjo and guitar ... In 1930, he had a brief, local radio career on WBOW radio in Terre Haute, Indiana, and in the 1940s he had his own radio show, titled The Wayfaring Stranger, titled after ...
Pat Riley - Biography - Playing Career
... Despite this, overall, his playing career was undistinguished, as he was a perennial bench player ... Riley finished his NBA playing career with a 7.4 points per game scoring average and a field-goal percentage of 41.4% ...

Famous quotes containing the words career and/or playing:

    What exacerbates the strain in the working class is the absence of money to pay for services they need, economic insecurity, poor daycare, and lack of dignity and boredom in each partner’s job. What exacerbates it in upper-middle class is the instability of paid help and the enormous demands of the career system in which both partners become willing believers. But the tug between traditional and egalitarian models of marriage runs from top to bottom of the class ladder.
    Arlie Hochschild (20th century)

    Someday our grandchildren will look up at us and say, “Where were you, Grandma, and what were you doing when you first realized that President Reagan was, er, not playing with a full deck?”
    Barbara Ehrenreich (b. 1941)