Victor Pearson

Some articles on victor pearson, victor, pearsons, pearson:

List Of Strange Days At Blake Holsey High Characters - Others
... trains to be a time traveling "observer." A year later, when Josie steals the Qi Ball away from Victor Pearson, the clone intervenes and returns it to Victor, reminding him that he has the ball for a ... after Tyler Jessop went through the wormhole, and when Vaughn finds out about Sarah and Victor ... Blake Holsey, and tries to warn future Lucas about the Pearsons and the agents of the future ...
List Of Strange Days At Blake Holsey High Characters - Victor Pearson
... Bald, ruthless and seemingly untrustworthy, Victor Pearson (Lawrence Bayne) resembles Lex Luthor in DC Comics and Lionel Luthor in Smallville ... Victor is the head of the Blake Holsey school board, and exerts a great deal of coercive influence over Principal Amanda Durst ... Victor was once a nice, inventive, and nerdy student at Blake Holsey High ...
Strange Days At Blake Holsey High - Main Cast and Characters
... learn the secrets of the school and true intentions of Victor Pearson and Pearadyne Labs, largely due to the fact that he develops a romantic interest in Josie that is ... Vaughn Pearson (Robert Clark) - Vaughn is the fifth student in the Science Club ... His father is Victor Pearson, the owner and founder of Pearadyne Industries ...
List Of Strange Days At Blake Holsey High Characters - Principal Amanda Durst
... chaos, and is a reluctant conspirator in Victor Pearson's activities ... The first student Durst ever "yelled at" was young Victor Pearson ... attendance at a pizza party mandatory to keep students away from an investigation Victor is conducting in front of the school ...

Famous quotes containing the words pearson and/or victor:

    Misquotation is, in fact, the pride and privilege of the learned. A widely-read man never quotes accurately, for the rather obvious reason that he has read too widely.
    —Hesketh Pearson (1887–1964)

    The Poor Man whom everyone speaks of, the Poor Man whom everyone pities, one of the repulsive Poor from whom “charitable” souls keep their distance, he has still said nothing. Or, rather, he has spoken through the voice of Victor Hugo, Zola, Richepin. At least, they said so. And these shameful impostures fed their authors. Cruel irony, the Poor Man tormented with hunger feeds those who plead his case.
    Albert Camus (1913–1960)