He was also identified then from the local police rogues' gallery
, a compilation of photos of persons previously arrested and booked at the police station.
I'm now in the rogues' gallery
but I don't feel any guilt GEORGE EDWARDSNESSIE PHOTO HOAXER
Thanks for running a photo of the jacket of Rogues' Gallery
, my history of the men and women behind the Metropolitan Museum of Art, with your recent article ["Met Expectations," by David Wallace-Wells, Washington Monthly, March/April 2010] on Calvin Tomkins's forty-year-old book on the institution.
Adding to the rogues' gallery
of 'Things they'd wish they'd never said' is Sky News presenter Julie Etchingham.
Aside from vulgar entertainers and corporate vultures, his rogues' gallery
is populated almost exclusively by left-of-center public figures, pundits, and media personalities: Michael Moore, Ted Kennedy, Jesse Jackson, Howard Dean, George Soros, Bill Moyers, Gloria Steinem, Dan Rather, and other usual suspects (plus some who are so obscure or so passe as to be unusual).
Now Vic is stepping away from his 'light entertainer' guise once more as he appears in Rogues' Gallery
, a documentary series for The Discovery Channel, about famous historical rogues and villains.
At one corner of the bar, there's a bit of a rogues' gallery
of fun moments from all the events that have been staged.
A rogues' gallery
of prolific thieves is being used by store bosses to smash shoplifting in a Teesside town.
Anthrax, a scourge once confined to farmers and wool handlers, has become a member of the rogues' gallery
of biological weapons.
A rogues' gallery
is giving crooks the boot from a Tyneside shopping centre.
Cars have to be 15 days overdue before the hirer it joins the rogues' gallery
Now, thanks to a daring story line in DC Comics' popular Green Lantern series, a trio of fag bashers who assault a gay teen can be added to that rogues' gallery
There has been a rogues' gallery
of such characters recently, from the scam artist Nikki Davies in ``Kiss or Kill'' (1997) to O'Connor's period turns as adulterous Emma Bovary and Austenian doormat Fanny Price in, respectively, ``Madame Bovary'' and ``Mansfield Park.
Video explorations of completed buildings are on display here and the office personnel - which now includes language teachers - is represented by a rogues' gallery
of mug-shots stretching all along one wall.
Titled "Proof That the Seventies Have Finally Begun," it placed the artist among an oddly appropriate rogues' gallery
of zeitgeist-shapers that included Neal E.