Some articles on died:
... He collapsed and died of heart failure two weeks afterwards, on the morning of 19 April 1992 ... Two hours before he died, he was speaking on the telephone to his TV producer about new ideas for his next show ... Howerd died one day before fellow comedian Benny Hill ...
... When he died, Nanfang Zhoumo (Southern Weekend), the most influential reformist magazine in China, published a long obituary, praising Xiaokai, and ... Xiaokai Yang was diagnosed with lung cancer in September, 2001 and died on July 7, 2004 after a long battle with it, which doctors had predicted would ...
... Soldiers who did not return home CPT Andrew "Drew" Pearson (HHC Commander) (died 30 April 2008), SPC Ronald Tucker (died 30 April 2008), and CPL Steven Thompson (died 14 February 2009) ...
... Evel Knievel died in Clearwater, Florida, on November 30, 2007, aged 69 ... Knievel had trouble breathing while at his residence in Clearwater, but died on the way to the hospital ...
... His paternal grandfather, David Murdoch Hislop, died just before he was born ... When Hislop was 12 years old his father, David Hislop, died his mother, who was born in Jersey and had left for Wales in her late teens, died when he was 32 years old ...
Famous quotes containing the word died:
“Cotton Mather died when I was a boy. The books
He read, all day, all night and all the nights,
Had got him nowhere. There was always the doubt,
That made him preach the louder, long for a church
In which his voice would roll its cadences,
After the sermon, to quiet that mouse in the wall.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“The soldier takes pride in saluting his Captain,
The devotee proffers a knee to his Lord,
Some back a mare thrown from a thoroughbred,
Troy backed its Helen, Troy died and adored;
Great nations blossom above,
A slave bows down to a slave.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“This event advertises me that there is such a fact as death,the possibility of a mans dying. It seems as if no man had ever died in America before; for in order to die you must first have lived.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)