Papa Joe

Some articles on papa joe:

The Boondock Saints - Plot
... The next day, Rocco learns that he was set up and sold out by his boss, Giuseppe "Papa Joe" Yakavetta, as he confirms that Papa Joe attempted to send Rocco to the hotel ... In response to the growing threat from the three vigilantes, Papa Joe contracts the feared hitman, Il Duce (The Duke) to deal with them ... the retired mob boss who had helped Papa Joe recruit "Il Duce" and finds out that the brothers are walking into a trap ...
Shirts & Skins - Episodes
... With hopes of proving Papa Joe wrong and raising enough money to get the team to the National Championships, Rory and Francis prepare for the fundraiser and prime the house for the boys to ... greater team and family unity, Coach Alex and Papa Joe arrange a reunion game between the original “Old Dogs” and new Rockdogs ... Coach Alex and Papa Joe come to the rescue, but with six games to play in two day the Rockdogs’ legacy is at stake ...
Papa Joe Chevalier
... Armand "Papa Joe" Chevalier (September 12, 1948 – June 3, 2011) was a sports radio and talk radio host from Las Vegas, Nevada ... His show, "The Papa Joe Show," was heard on Sporting News Radio until 2005 ... Papa Joe had brief stints in independent syndication, on Lifestyle Talk Radio Network, and Sports Byline USA, and the now-defunct Sports Fan Radio Network ...

Famous quotes containing the words joe and/or papa:

    This might be the end of the world. If Joe lost we were back in slavery and beyond help. It would all be true, the accusations that we were lower types of human beings. Only a little higher than apes. True that we were stupid and ugly and lazy and dirty and, unlucky and worst of all, that God Himself hated us and ordained us to be hewers of wood and drawers of water, forever and ever, world without end.
    Maya Angelou (b. 1928)

    I long to hear how my dear, dear, beloved Mr. Crisp does. My papa always mentions him by the name of my Flame—Indeed he is not mistaken—himself is the only man on earth I prefer to him.
    Frances Burney (1752–1840)