Susan

Some articles on susan:

Black-Eyed Susan Stakes
... The Black-Eyed Susan Stakes is an American Thoroughbred horse race run annually at Pimlico Race Course in Baltimore, Maryland ... The Black-Eyed Susan was given graded stakes race status in 1973 and has been a Grade II event since 1976 ...
The Eye Creatures - Plot Synopsis
... He and his girlfriend Susan Rogers later hit one of the creatures with his car, so they drive off to call the police ... Easily escaping from the police, Stan and Susan meet up with the dead drifter's friend and the three of them attempt to prove the alien danger to the community ... Mike is cornered by the creatures but Stan and Susan flee ...
Susan Jacks
... Susan Jacks (born Susan Pesklevits, 19 August 1948, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada) is a Canadian singer–songwriter-producer ...
Without A Trace (film) - Plot
... Susan Selky (Nelligan) is a well-known English professor at Columbia University ... One March morning, Susan sees Alex off to school, which is only two blocks away ... Susan returns home after a day of teaching, and becomes increasingly alarmed when Alex is late coming home ...
The Major And The Minor - Plot
... her client Albert Osborne (Robert Benchley) makes a pass at her, Susan Applegate (Ginger Rogers) quits her job as a scalp massager for the Revigorous System and decides to leave New York City and return ... Pamela's teenaged sister Lucy (Diana Lynn) immediately sees through Susan's disguise ... She promises to keep her secret if Susan will help her sabotage Pamela's efforts to keep Philip at the academy instead of allowing him to fulfill his wish to be ...

Famous quotes containing the word susan:

    The thanksgiving of the old Jew, “Lord, I thank Thee that Thou didst not make me a woman,” doubtless came from a careful review of the situation. Like all of us, he had fortitude enough to bear his neighbors’ afflictions.
    Frances A. Griffin, U.S. suffragist. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, ch. 19, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)

    Can you conceive what it is to native-born American women citizens, accustomed to the advantages of our schools, our churches and the mingling of our social life, to ask over and over again for so simple a thing as that “we, the people,” should mean women as well as men; that our Constitution should mean exactly what it says?
    Mary F. Eastman, U.S. suffragist. As quoted in History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4 ch. 5, by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper (1902)