Tucker may refer to:

Read more about Tucker:  People, Food, Places, Film and Television, Ships, Other Uses

Other articles related to "tucker":

Thurman Tucker - Chicago White Sox
... During spring training, manager Jimmy Dykes was impressed by Tucker, who was competing for the starting center fielder position alongside Moose Solters ... Consequently, after spring training Tucker became the starting center fielder for 1943, and the team's leadoff hitter ... Partway through the season, Tucker's performance caught the eye of American League President Will Harridge, who noted him as someone the public came out to watch in the absence of stars ...
Thurman Tucker - Cleveland Indians
... On January 27, 1948, Tucker was traded to the Cleveland Indians for Ralph Weigel the Indians front office regarded Tucker as "the finest defensive player in baseball." He started off the year as the starting ... Upon returning to the lineup, Tucker spent most of the second half of the season as a fourth outfielder, splitting time with Allie Clark and playing in the ... Tucker participated in game six of the 1948 World Series, scoring a run in the sixth inning on a walk en route to a 4–3 win for the Indians ...
Thurman Tucker - Later Life
... After being sent to the Padres, Tucker completed the 1951 season with them ... In 88 games, Tucker had two triples and a.222 batting average ... In the offseason, Tucker operated his own taxicab in Texas, and he contemplated retirement from baseball during a contract dispute in February 1952 ...
Tucker - Other Uses
1948 Tucker Sedan, also nicknamed "Tucker Torpedo", an automobile Tucker decomposition, mathematical decomposition for tensors Tucker Sno-Cat, manufacturer of snowcats ...
Tucker (soundtrack)
... Tucker is an album by Joe Jackson, released in November 1988 by A M Records ... the soundtrack for the Francis Ford Coppola film, Tucker The Man and His Dream ...

Famous quotes containing the word tucker:

    Society’s double behavioral standard for women and for men is, in fact, a more effective deterrent than economic discrimination because it is more insidious, less tangible. Economic disadvantages involve ascertainable amounts, but the very nature of societal value judgments makes them harder to define, their effects harder to relate.
    —Anne Tucker (b. 1945)

    Fifty million Frenchmen can’t be wrong.
    —Anonymous. Popular saying.

    Dating from World War I—when it was used by U.S. soldiers—or before, the saying was associated with nightclub hostess Texas Quinan in the 1920s. It was the title of a song recorded by Sophie Tucker in 1927, and of a Cole Porter musical in 1929.

    I’ve been rich and I’ve been poor. Believe me, honey, rich is better.
    —Sophie Tucker (1884–1966)