Some articles on wolves:

South Coast Wolves Football Club - History - 2001 Grand Final
... The Wolves earned the right to host the grand final for 2001 ... Despite all this, the Wolves went on to claim their second NSL title ... Stuart Young and Sasho Petrovski were among the goal-scorers for the Wolves ...
Arabian Wolf - Diet
... Arabian wolves will attack and eat any domestic animal up to the size of a goat ... Arabian wolves also feed on hares, rodents, ungulates, and any carrion they can find ... Arabian wolves will hunt small to medium sized animals such as cape hares, Dorcas Gazelles and ibexes, though they will feed on carrion and livestock when in the vicinity of human settlements ...
South Coast Wolves Football Club - History - 2009 "Wolves" Demise and Name Changes
... season, the Wollongong Community Football Club requested a name change back to the former "Wolves" moniker, with the formal request being approved in November 2009 ... In 2010, the team adopted the name the South Coast Wolves ... the years 1981–1995/96 seasons – Wollongong City 1996/97–2006 seasons – Wollongong Wolves 2007–08 seasons – Wollongong FC 2009 season – Wollongong ...
Andy Keogh - Club Career - Wolves - Loan Spells
... new signing Stephen Fletcher in the pecking order at Wolves, Keogh joined Championship side Cardiff City in what was due to be a season-long loan deal to replace Ross ... This injury ended his season and he returned to Wolves ... He featured in Wolves' opening day victory over Stoke, in what was ultimately his final appearance for the club, before rejoining his former club Leeds United on loan in August until the New Year ...
Wolves Of Turku
... The Wolves of Turku were a trio of man-eating wolves which between 1880–81, killed 22 children in Turku, Finland ... The average age of the victims of these wolves was 5.9 years ... The wolves killed their last victim on November 18, 1881 ...

Famous quotes containing the word wolves:

    It disturbs me no more to find men base, unjust, or selfish than to see apes mischievous, wolves savage, or the vulture ravenous for its prey.
    Molière [Jean Baptiste Poquelin] (1622–1673)

    It is impossible you should see this,
    Were they as prime as goats, as hot as monkeys,
    As salt as wolves in pride, and fools as gross
    As ignorance made drunk.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)