Michelle gives a tip of the hat to the Kennedy-era gardening of famed heiress Rachel "Bunny" Mellon.
FINEST FEAST FOR famed VEGETARIAN GWYNETH PALTROW WHERE: Oxheart.
Tracy McNicoll on the implications for the famed race—and its long roster of alleged dopers.
The same was true in 1980, when Reagan rode his famed patriotism and optimism to the White House.
This is an Americanized version of the famed Running with the Bulls festival in Pamplona, Spain.
Here we saw many types of the Yorkshire man, famed for his shrewdness and fondness for what we would call "dickering."
He's not a song-bird, but he's said to be famed for his beauty and his Symmetry.
These are set off by the girdle of the flowering cherry, famed among the ancient seven villages of Iimura.
Though I knew it not then, it was the famed “snake-root” (Polygala senega).
Maximilian Hostialick was famed for his learning, piety, and humanity.
"much talked about," 1530s, past participle adjective from fame (v.), c.1300, from Old French famer, from fame (see fame (n.)).
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]