Blue Shirts

The term "Blue Shirts", when used by itself, can refer to several organizations, mostly fascist organizations found in the 1920s and 1930s.

Read more about Blue Shirts:  Comics, Culture, Politics, Sports

Other articles related to "blue shirts, shirts, blue, shirt, blue shirt":

Toronto Blueshirts - History - 1917–19: Arena Era
... Although the team had no official name, it was made up mostly of former Blue Shirts ... As a result, the newspapers still called the team the Blue Shirts or the Torontos, as they always had ... Despite the ties to the Torontos, the Maple Leafs do not claim the Blue Shirts' history as their own, although the team includes the history of the "temporary" Toronto NHL franchise of 1917–18 ...
Let 'Em Eat Cake - Plot
... their associates start a business selling his wife Mary's blue shirts on "Union Square." At Union Square, Kruger, an agitator, is proclaiming his doctrine "Down with ... With business now booming ("Shirts by Millions"), Mary appeals to the women to join the New Blue D.A.R ... ("Climb up the Social Ladder") to increase female shirt sales ...
Blue Shirts Society - Birth
... The Blue Shirts origins can be traced to the Whampoa Clique of 1924 - professional military officers - many of whom had sworn personal loyalty to Chiang Kai-shek, as well to the ideals of Sun Yat-sen's Three ... Members would wear blue shirts to pledge their allegiance ... with a three tier organization, highest to lowest Supreme Leader - Blue Shirt Society - People ...
List Of Toronto Hockey Club Seasons
... The Toronto Hockey Club, which was also known as the Blue Shirts, competed in the NHA from the 1912-1913 season to midway through the 1916-17 season when the team suspended operations ... However, the roster was comprised mostly of former Blue Shirts, leading the press to call this team "the Torontos" or "the Blue Shirts." This temporary franchise would evolve into today's Toronto ...

Famous quotes containing the words shirts and/or blue:

    Rammed me in with foul shirts and smocks, socks, foul stockings, greasy napkins, that, Master Brook, there was the rankest compound of villainous smell that ever offended nostril.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Mozart has the classic purity of light and the blue ocean; Beethoven the romantic grandeur which belongs to the storms of air and sea, and while the soul of Mozart seems to dwell on the ethereal peaks of Olympus, that of Beethoven climbs shuddering the storm-beaten sides of a Sinai. Blessed be they both! Each represents a moment of the ideal life, each does us good. Our love is due to both.
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel (1821–1881)