Rusty may refer to something covered with rust or with a rust (color). Rusty is also a nickname for people who have red hair or are named Russell. Rusty may refer to:
Other articles related to "rusty":
... The Adventures of Rusty is a 1945 drama film, the first in the "Rusty" series of children's films. 1940s by Columbia Pictures with stories centered around Rusty a German shepherd dog ... The film is notable for featuring the famous Ace the Wonder Dog as Rusty, the only appearance by Ace in the Rusty films ...
... The story revolves around the life of a girl name Rusty, who is born in an upper middle class white family, John and Linda in England ... from her divorced mother and drunkard father, Rusty from her childhood starts having vague dreams about her being connected to India somehow ... also that her mother, Linda had once been married to an Indian man, Randheer Deol, a Sikh, and Rusty is their daughter ...
... Rusty is Danny’s right-hand man, although it is more than implied in Twelve that Rusty is the logistical heart of all the crew’s operations, handling ... gets the team in trouble in Twelve, despite Rusty condemning Danny’s efforts to win back an ex-wife in Eleven ... Rusty is played by Brad Pitt ...
... Only mentioned in Eleven as Rusty’s ex-girlfriend, Isabel appears in Twelve as an agent for Europol living in Amsterdam specializing in major robberies, on the hunt for the Night Fox while admirably ... However, she loved Rusty too much to give him up – before he runs off ... At their next meeting, when Rusty’s in Amsterdam doing a job with the Ocean crew, she is much less forgiving, and eventually chases the men all the way to Rome ...
... Rusty (band), Canadian alternative rock band in the 1990s Rusty (Rodan album), 1994 indie rock album by Rodan Rusty (Slick Shoes album), 1997 pop punk album by Slick Shoes ...
Famous quotes containing the word rusty:
“The feathers of the willow
Are half of them grown yellow
Above the swelling stream;
And ragged are the bushes,
And rusty now the rushes,
And wild the clouded gleam.”
—Richard Watson Dixon (18331900)
“My grandfather fell on Vinegar Hill,
And fighting was not his trade;
But his rusty pikes in the cabin still,
With Hessian blood on the blade.”
—Joseph I. C. Clarke (18461925)
“It was a maxim with Mr. Brass that the habit of paying compliments kept a mans tongue oiled without any expense; and that, as that useful member ought never to grow rusty or creak in turning on its hinges in the case of a practitioner of the law, in whom it should be always glib and easy, he lost few opportunities of improving himself by the utterance of handsome speeches and eulogistic expressions”
—Charles Dickens (18121870)