Wears Number

Some articles on wear, numbers, number:

Uniform Number (American Football) - NFL - Exceptions
... wide receiver Keyshawn Johnson, who was allowed to wear number 19 despite available numbers in the 80s (though he had to pay "fines" for the privilege) ... New York Giants linebacker Brad Van Pelt was allowed to wear number 10 with the team despite not being covered in the grandfather clause, as the team ... Van Pelt did wear number 91 at the end of his career for the Los Angeles Raiders and Cleveland Browns ...
Squad Number (association Football) - Unusual or Notable Numbers
... removed From 1978 to 1986, the Argentina national football team's numbers for World Cups were mostly assigned alphabetically, leading to unusual numbers being assigned for goalies Ubaldo Fillol (number 5 in 1978 and ... Hicham Zerouali was allowed to wear the number 0 for Scottish Premier League club Aberdeen after the fans nicknamed him "Zero" ... Though it is traditionally the goalkeeper's number, outfield players have occasionally worn the number 1 for their clubs, including Pantelis Kafes for Olympiacos and currently AEK ...
Number (sports) - Ice Hockey
... in the National Hockey League, starting goaltenders wore Number 1, the backup goalie wore Number 30, and the other players (the "skaters") wore low numbers (generally Number 2 to Number 29) ... It is still traditional for goaltenders to wear either Number 1 or numbers near Number 30 (in a range from approximately Number 29 to Number 50) ... Some well-known goalies with non-traditional numbers include José Théodore (Number 60), Kevin Weekes (Number 80), and Ron Hextall (Number 27 Number 72 when Number 27 was ...

Famous quotes containing the words number and/or wears:

    In many ways, life becomes simpler [for young adults]. . . . We are expected to solve only a finite number of problems within a limited range of possible solutions. . . . It’s a mental vacation compared with figuring out who we are, what we believe, what we’re going to do with our talents, how we’re going to solve the social problems of the globe . . .and what the perfect way to raise our children will be.
    Roger Gould (20th century)

    Comedy naturally wears itself out—destroys the very food on which it lives; and by constantly and successfully exposing the follies and weaknesses of mankind to ridicule, in the end leaves itself nothing worth laughing at.
    William Hazlitt (1778–1830)