Dave Smith

Dave Smith may refer to:

Read more about Dave Smith:  In Sports, Others, Fictional

Other articles related to "dave smith, smith, dave":

List Of Australian Athletics Champions (men) - 20 Kilometre Road Walk
... Fullager 1981 Not held 1982 Willi Sawall 1983 Dave Smith 1984 Dave Smith 1985 Simon Baker 1986 Not held 1987 Dave Smith 1988 Simon Baker 1989 Rod Huxley 1990 Andrew Jachno 1991 Dave Smith ...
Houston Astros - Franchise History - 1986: Lighting A Fire
... Game in which Astros Mike Scott, Kevin Bass, Glenn Davis, and Dave Smith represented the host field ... at Shea Stadium, 5–4, in the bottom of the 9th when closer Dave Smith gave up a two-run home run to Lenny Dykstra, giving the Mets a dramatic 6–5 win ... and once again the Astros would look to Dave Smith to close it out ...
Sequential Circuits Prophet-5 - Clones and Emulators - Hardware
... Dave Smith Instruments celebrated the 30th anniversary of the Prophet by developing the Prophet '08, an 8-voice analog synthesizer ... Dave Smith was the original developer of the Prophet 5 and the owner of Sequential Circuits until it went out of business in the late 1980s when the rights ... Dave Smith now manufactures his new instruments under his own name, as the Japanese manufacturers will not release his original Sequential Circuits Brand back to him ...
List Of Coronation Street Characters (1962) - Dave Smith
... Dave Smith Coronation Street character Portrayed by Reginald Marsh Created by Harry Driver Introduced by H.V. 1976 Episode 1569 Classification Former recurring Family Wife Lillian Smith Dave Smith is a bookmaker and small-town businessman played by actor Reginald Marsh on a recurring basis between 1962 and 1976 ... Dave is introduced as owner of the local bookies when he appears for two episodes in September 1962 ...
Dave Smith - Fictional
... Dave Smith (Coronation Street), a character from ITV's Coronation Street. ...

Famous quotes containing the word smith:

    With the greater part of rich people, the chief enjoyment of riches consists in the parade of riches, which in their eyes is never so complete as when they appear to possess those decisive marks of opulence which nobody can possess but themselves.
    —Adam Smith (1723–1790)