Haley James Scott (née Haley Bob James) is a fictional character from the CW television series One Tree Hill, portrayed by Bethany Joy Lenz. Haley is initially introduced as Lucas Scott's best friend and eventual sister-in-law after her marriage to Nathan Scott in her junior year of high school. As the series progresses, she also becomes best friends with Brooke Davis, whom she named godmother to her son, Jamie. She is one of the two main female characters remaining from the show's debut, along with Brooke Davis (Sophia Bush). The third original female lead, Peyton Sawyer (Hilarie Burton), departed after season six.
... Haley is moving on after giving birth to Lydia, taking on a new partner at the studio ... At her godsons - Davis and Jude - christening, Haley is thrown when Dan comes to her, saying he has lost his restaurant in a fire and asks to stay at ... While reluctant, Haley decides to let him stay without telling Nathan first ...
... Further information Haley James Scott Haley James Scott is played by Bethany Joy Lenz, Haley Bob James Scott was first seen in the pilot episode and last seen on episode 'One Tree Hill' ... Ever since the pilot episode Haley has been best friends with Lucas Scott (Chad Michael Murray) who is Nathan Scott's Half Brother ... were not friends they were the complete opposite, but Haley promised Nathan that if he left Lucas alone she would tutor him ...
Famous quotes containing the words scott, haley and/or james:
“When people are taken out of their depths they lose their heads, no matter how charming a bluff they may put up.”
—F. Scott Fitzgerald (18961940)
“Children who are not spoken to by live and responsive adults will not learn to speak properly. Children who are not answered will stop asking questions. They will become incurious. And children who are not told stories and who are not read to will have few reasons for wanting to learn to read.”
—Gail Haley (20th century)
“Smitten as we are with the vision of social righteousness, a God indifferent to everything but adulation, and full of partiality for his individual favorites, lacks an essential element of largeness.”
—William James (18421910)