Emmeline Pankhurst, the 19th-century abolitionist, was a feminist icon who led the way for the empowerment of women in the 20th century.
Her book, Woman’s Search for Equality, was published in 1918 and has become one of the best-selling novels of all time.
In 2017, Pankyrd was inducted into the National Book Hall of Fame and given the Order of the British Empire.
She is the author of more than 60 books.
Theodore Draper, the great American poet, is credited with inspiring the modern poet, novelist and essayist.
He was born in 1856 and was educated in the city of New York, where he lived until his death in 1924.
He wrote poems, novels, and stories, and his poetry, like Pankyrs work, is filled with vivid, personal narratives of the lives of ordinary people.
In his poem, “My New York,” Draper talks about the love he felt for the city and the people of his hometown, “A city where you could not miss a beat, and where you never felt the cold.”
He also wrote a poem about his love of New Orleans, “L.A. Riots.”
The poet, a native of New Hampshire, was one of two people to write a book that was sold at the New York World’s Fair in 1903.
He died of pneumonia in 1921.
Paul Robeson, the iconic musician, wrote, “If you love a song, you will sing it.”
Robeson is the founder of the Robeson Jazz Orchestra, which performed over one million concerts worldwide.
His songs and music are revered by millions.
Sylvia Plath, the celebrated American writer and journalist, wrote many best-sellers, including The Death and Life of Great American Novelist Ernest Hemingway, The Great Gatsby, and The Color Purple.
She also wrote, The Sun Also Rises.
Plath is best known for her novels The Bell Jar, A House Divided, and On the Road.
Her fiction was published many times, and her short stories were a major part of the American literary canon.
Robert Louis Stevenson, the greatest of the silent silent movie stars, was born on July 6, 1857, in New York City.
He spent his childhood in the South Bronx, where his family lived.
He attended public schools in Harlem, and later went to the prestigious Columbia University School of Journalism.
He worked for The New York Herald Tribune, and in 1876 he was chosen to write the headline for the paper’s Sunday section.
He made the cover of The New Yorker and was nominated for the Pulitzer Prize for his novel, A Single Man.
Hugh Hefner, the legendary male sex symbol and author, is the man who created Playboy.
He is best remembered for his iconic brand of Playboy, which is still sold today.
He invented the company in 1967 and started it in 1972.
He created a lifestyle magazine, the Playboy Mansion, in 1974, and the company was rebranded as Vogue.
He founded the company with his wife, Diane.
Jimi Hendrix, a legendary guitar player, was known for his rock and roll music.
His music, along with his performances, has been the soundtrack for a generation of musicians.
He became famous for his role as The King of Rock and Roll in the band, Led Zeppelin.
Michael Jackson, a superstar musician, is also credited with popularizing the hip hop genre.
He had a hit with the album Thriller, which was released in 1984.
George Michael, an American singer-songwriter, was also known for popularizing hip hop.
He played the lead in the hit song, “All of Me,” which was produced by his then-girlfriend, Whitney Houston.
Michael also released his first solo album, Thriller.
He won the Grammy Award for Best Pop Vocal Album in 1984 for his single “Panther.”
James Brown, the first black artist to win the Grammy for Best Male Performance, was the lead singer of the band the Beatles.
He also released the album, Black Beatles.
The album sold over 25 million copies and Brown won the Grammys for Best Rock Vocal Performance for “Don’t Stop Believin’.” Michael Bublé, the former basketball player who was born to a white mother and a black father, was famous for inventing the sport of basketball, and for winning the 1992 NBA Championship.
He received several NBA All-Star honors, including MVP and MVP of the 1995 and 1996 seasons.
Danielson, the popular Australian television presenter, was an icon of the Australian Broadcasting Corporation, and she has been called the most powerful broadcaster in the world.
She was the host of the program ABC News Tonight, which ran for 22 years.
In 2011, she was diagnosed with breast cancer.
Her husband, Mark, died in October