Without her sex tape launch into fame there might not have been a Keeping up with the Kardashians to keep up with.
The party has also won Soto a good deal of fame, and now she performs sets around the globe.
The resulting image is one of the most celebrated pictures of the glamorous and vivacious Diana at the peak of her fame.
After all, trading sixty years of power and fame for an eternity in hell is just poor investing.
People often note, sometimes with disdain, that celebrities bring their fame to bear on issues of importance to society.
The fame of Pickett's charge on the right has resounded through the world.
"I am satisfied with the pursuit of wisdom, not with the fame of it," replied the sage.
The people had heard of his fame as an editor of half-forgotten Roman authors.
He has made a speech, and dedicated it to German fame for ever.
He now for the first time regarded the absorbing abstruse occupation as a possible source of fame.
early 13c., "character attributed to someone;" late 13c., "celebrity, renown," from Old French fame "fame, reputation, renown, rumor," from Latin fama "talk, rumor, report, reputation," from PIE root *bha- (2) "to speak, tell, say" (cf. Sanskrit bhanati "speaks;" Latin fari "to say," fabula "narrative, account, tale, story;" Armenian ban, bay "word, term;" Old Church Slavonic bajati "to talk, tell;" Old English boian "to boast," ben "prayer, request;" Greek pheme "talk," phone "voice, sound," phanai "to speak;" Old Irish bann "law").
The goddess Fama was the personification of rumor in Roman mythology. The Latin derivative fabulare was the colloquial word for "speak, talk" since the time of Plautus, whence Spanish hablar.
I've always been afraid I was going to tap the world on the shoulder for 20 years, and when it finally turned around I was going to forget what I had to say. [Tom Waits, "Playboy" magazine interview, March, 1988]