Roberts

Roberts may refer to:

Read more about Roberts:  People, Places, Other Uses

Other articles related to "roberts, robert":

Flawless (1999 Film) - Soundtrack
... Planet Love" – Taylor Dayne (Allee Willis Bruce Roberts) "Half-Breed" – Cher (Al Capps Mary Dean) "Lady Marmalade" (Live) – Patti LaBelle (Bob ... Craziose Ernie Lake Janice Robinson) "The Neighborhood" – Bruce Roberts Gohl Sarah McLachlan (Bruce Roberts) "Tia's Tango" – Bruce Roberts Gohl Sarah McLachlan (Bruce Roberts) "Luciano" – Bruce Roberts Gohl ...
Roberts - Other Uses
... Roberts class monitor, a class of British warship USS Samuel B ... Roberts (FFG-58), a U.S ... Navy frigate Roberts Cycles, a cycle manufacturer (also known as Chas ...
Cokie Roberts
... Mary Martha Corinne Morrison Claiborne Roberts (née Boggs born December 27, 1943), best known as Cokie Roberts, is an American journalist and author ... Roberts also works as a political commentator for ABC News, serving as an on-air analyst for the network ... Roberts, along with her husband, Steven V ...
Roy Roberts - Biography
... In a show that was the precursor to The Love Boat, Roberts played the ship's captain for four years in Storm's next hit, Oh! Susanna ... During the mid-'60s Roberts was one of the most recognizable faces on television, and had recurring roles concurrently on a number of popular programs, including Bank president Mr ... on Petticoat Junction Darrin's father Frank Stephens on Bewitched, alternating with actor Robert F ...
Cokie Roberts - Controversies - Glenn Beck Comments
... In her syndicated column in March 2010, Roberts wrote the following about Glenn Beck "Actually, Beck is worse than a clown ... defend." Fox News responded by saying of Roberts, "Isn't Cokie best known for lying to her viewers?", referring to the incident of Roberts acting as if she ...

Famous quotes containing the word roberts:

    The fetish of the great university, of expensive colleges for young women, is too often simply a fetish. It is not based on a genuine desire for learning. Education today need not be sought at any great distance. It is largely compounded of two things, of a certain snobbishness on the part of parents, and of escape from home on the part of youth. And to those who must earn quickly it is often sheer waste of time. Very few colleges prepare their students for any special work.
    —Mary Roberts Rinehart (1876–1958)

    ... Washington was not only an important capital. It was a city of fear. Below that glittering and delightful surface there is another story, that of underpaid Government clerks, men and women holding desperately to work that some political pull may at any moment take from them. A city of men in office and clutching that office, and a city of struggle which the country never suspects.
    —Mary Roberts Rinehart (1876–1958)

    Politics is still the man’s game. The women are allowed to do the chores, the dirty work, and now and then—but only occasionally—one is present at some secret conference or other. But it’s not the rule. They can go out and get the vote, if they can and will; they can collect money, they can be grateful for being permitted to work. But that is all.
    —Mary Roberts Rinehart (1876–1958)