Fame

Fame may refer to:

Read more about Fame:  Film, Television and Stage, Other Uses, Science and Technology

Other articles related to "fame":

Ossie Schectman - Halls of Fame
... He was inducted into the National Jewish Sports Hall of Fame in 1998 and the Long Island University Athletic Hall of Fame in 2001 ... of the New York City Basketball Hall of Fame ...
Fame - Science and Technology
... FAME (database) (Forecasting Analysis and Modeling Environment), a database and programming language Fatty acid methyl esters Full-sky Astrometric Mapping Explorer, a proposed astrometric ...
Bowie Kuhn - Actions As Commissioner - Race
... came out in support of inducting Negro League players into the Hall of Fame, Kuhn supported recognizing the players in the Hall, but was unable to garner sufficient ... Times wrote, "They segregated the Hall of Fame!.. ... what happened." Within a few months, the Hall of Fame board of directors changed its mind and agreed to give Paige, and future honorees of the Negro Leagues ...
John Martin (painter) - Fame
... John Martin was also occupied with schemes for the improvement of London, and published various pamphlets and plans dealing with the metropolitan water supply, sewerage, dock and railway systems ... His 1834 plans for London's sewerage system anticipated by some 25 years the 1859 proposals of Joseph Bazalgette to create intercepting sewers complete with walkways along both banks of the River Thames ...
2009 National Football League Season - Schedule - Preseason Games
... The Pro Football Hall of Fame Game was on August 9, 2009 at 800 p.m ... from opposing conferences also, both Bills owner Ralph Wilson, a 2009 Hall of Fame inductee, and Titans owner Bud Adams have owned their teams continuously since the AFL's ... Both teams made their first Hall of Fame Game appearance since the 1980s (Buffalo last played in Canton in 1989, Tennessee in 1985 as the former Houston Oilers) ...

Famous quotes containing the word fame:

    But those rare souls whose spirit gets magically into the hearts of men, leave behind them something more real and warmly personal than bodily presence, an ineffable and eternal thing. It is everlasting life touching us as something more than a vague, recondite concept. The sound of a great name dies like an echo; the splendor of fame fades into nothing; but the grace of a fine spirit pervades the places through which it has passed, like the haunting loveliness of mignonette.
    James Thurber (1894–1961)

    The genuine remains of Ossian, or those ancient poems which bear his name, though of less fame and extent, are, in many respects, of the same stamp with the Iliad itself. He asserts the dignity of the bard no less than Homer, and in his era, we hear of no other priest than he.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Upon Saint Crispin’s day
    Fought was this noble fray,
    Which fame did not delay
    To England to carry.
    On when shall Englishmen
    With such acts fill a pen,
    Or England breed again
    Such a King Harry?
    Michael Drayton (1563–1631)