Who is fred rogers?

Fred Rogers

Fred McFeely Rogers (March 20, 1928 – February 27, 2003) was an American educator, Presbyterian minister, songwriter, author, and television host. Rogers was most famous for creating and hosting Mister Rogers' Neighborhood (1968–2001), which featured his gentle, soft-spoken personality and directness to his audiences.

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Some articles on fred rogers:

Fred Rogers - Death, Awards, and Memorials
... Rogers was diagnosed with stomach cancer in December 2002, not long after his retirement ... Rogers died on the morning of February 27, 2003 at his home with his wife by his side, less than a month before he would have turned 75 ... Speakers remembered Rogers' love of children, devotion to his religion, enthusiasm for music, and quirks ...
Mister Rogers' Neighborhood - Legacy
... Idlewild and Soak Zone, an amusement park near Rogers' hometown of Latrobe, Pennsylvania has an attraction called "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood of Make-Believe" featuring ... The planetarium show "The Sky Above Mister Rogers' Neighborhood" is a computer-animated adaptation of the television show for preschool-aged children ... Museum of Pittsburgh had Welcome to Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood installed as a permanent exhibit in 2004 ...
Mister Rogers' Neighborhood - Characters - Neighborhood of Make-Believe
... Betty Okonak Templeton-Jones (Michael Horton) Bob Dog (Bob Trow) Collette (Fred Rogers) Cornflake S ... Pecially (Fred Rogers) Cousin Mary Owl (Mary Rawson) Cousin Steven Owl (Stephen Lee) Daniel Striped Tiger (Fred Rogers) Donkey Hodie (Fred Rogers) Dr ... Duckbill Platypus (Bill Barker) Edgar Cooke (Fred Rogers) Elsie Jean Platypus (Bill Barker) Grandpere (Fred Rogers) Harriett Elizabeth Cow (Robert Trow ...

Famous quotes containing the words fred rogers, rogers and/or fred:

    One way to think about play, is as the process of finding new combinations for known things—combinations that may yield new forms of expression, new inventions, new discoveries, and new solutions....It’s exactly what children’s play seems to be about and explains why so many people have come to think that children’s play is so important a part of childhood—and beyond.
    Fred Rogers (20th century)

    Parenting forces us to get to know ourselves better than we ever might have imagined we could—and in many new ways. . . . We’ll discover talents we never dreamed we had and fervently wish for others at moments we feel we desperately need them. As time goes on, we’ll probably discover that we have more to give and can give more than we ever imagined. But we’ll also find that there are limits to our giving, and that may be hard for us to accept.
    —Fred Rogers (20th century)

    Another one o’ them new worlds. No beer, no women, no pool parlors, nothing. Nothing to do but throw rocks at tin cans. And we gotta bring our own tin cans.
    Cyril Hume, and Fred McLeod Wilcox. Cook (Earl Holliman)