What is Monroe?

  • (noun): A town of southeast Michigan on Lake Erie.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on monroe:

Clyde Moody
... In September 1940 he joined Bill Monroe's Blue Grass Boys on the Grand Ole Opry ... He appeared on Monroe's first solo recording session for RCA Victor's Bluebird label on October 7th of that year, playing guitar and singing lead vocals and bass on the Blue Grass Quartet's first recording ... Skinner Blues" and "Dog House Blues", while Monroe played guitar - the only instance where a Blue Grass Boy other than Monroe played mandolin at a Bill Monroe recording session ...
Bill Monroe Museum
... The Bill Monroe Museum is a project of the Monroe Brothers Foundation to show the life of Bill Monroe and the early foundations of bluegrass music ... The museum is in the house in Rosine, Kentucky, where Monroe grew up ... After Bill Monroe's death in 1996, bluegrass fan Dr ...
William T. Monroe - Career
... Monroe joined the U.S ... An economic officer, Monroe worked for three years as an International Trade Specialist at the Department of Commerce before joining the Department of State ... Monroe was the Deputy Chief of Mission at the U.S ...
KEDM
... KEDM (90.3 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a National Public Radio format ... Licensed to Monroe, Louisiana, USA, it serves the Monroe area ...
Monroe, Wisconsin (disambiguation)
... Monroe, Wisconsin is a city ... Monroe, Wisconsin may also refer to Monroe, Adams County, Wisconsin, a town Monroe, Green County, Wisconsin, a town ...

More definitions of "Monroe":

  • (noun): A town in north central Louisiana.

Famous quotes containing the word monroe:

    If the Soviet Union can give up the Brezhnev Doctrine for the Sinatra Doctrine, the United States can give up the James Monroe Doctrine for the Marilyn Monroe Doctrine: Let’s all go to bed wearing the perfume we like best.
    Carlos Fuentes (b. 1928)

    So we think of Marilyn who was every man’s love affair with America. Marilyn Monroe who was blonde and beautiful and had a sweet little rinky-dink of a voice and all the cleanliness of all the clean American backyards.
    Norman Mailer (b. 1923)

    The studio people want me to do “Good-bye Charlie” for the movies, but I’m not going to do it. I don’t like the idea of playing a man in a woman’s body—you know? It just doesn’t seem feminine.
    —Marilyn Monroe (1926–1962)