Obituaries Related to "Fleming" from New York Times Archive
Ms. Fleming’s roles ranged from Wyatt Earp’s love interest to a princess in King Arthur’s court.
At the 2017 ceremony meant to honor code talkers, President Trump angered many by mocking Senator Elizabeth Warren as “Pocahontas.”
Mr. Fleming wrote prolifically about powerful men, including Washington, Jefferson, Franklin and Hamilton, and pivotal moments like the battles of Bunker Hill, Lexington and Concord.
Mr. Fleming, a contemporary of Frank Shorter and Bill Rodgers who preferred to train 140 to 150 miles a week, won New York in 1973 and 1975.
An author's most famous creation, one that the author himself called "cardboard," lives on in the work of other writers.
A former Newsweek reporter, Mr. Fleming dodged bullets and choked on tear gas while covering some of the most momentous events of the civil rights era.
As a Newsweek reporter, Mr. Fleming dodged bullets and choked on tear gas while covering some of the most momentous events of the civil rights era.
A “tea master,” Mr. Fleming’s legendary taste determined the tea used by the Thomas J. Lipton Company.
Mr. Fleming was considered a patient leader for the University of Michigan in the late 1960s and ’70s, an era of student protests.
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After his unlikely win, in 1972, he spent his single term pushing for a more liberal foreign policy, particularly toward Africa.
He took the extraordinary step of banning tackling during all practices, which reduced concussions at a time when brain trauma in football had become a crisis.
He served for 38 years in Parliament and, after being elected president at a critical moment in Italy’s fortunes, helped stabilize the country.
With exquisite precision, he used costumes and sets in staging many of his pictures, letting his subjects, whatever their social status, express themselves.
He was especially acclaimed for his performances at the Bayreuth Festival in Germany. As his voice developed, he once said, so did his view of how and why to deploy it.
Her novels and nonfiction provided alternatives to the Western- and male-centric views of modern India offered by writers like E.M. Forster.