PropertyValue
rdf:type
rdfs:label
  • Charles Lindbergh
  • Charles Lindbergh
rdfs:comment
  • Charles Lindbergh was a famous aviator.
  • Although Doc and Marty visited the year 1927 during their later time-travels in the 1990s, their stay was in Chicago in January. Marty and Verne also visited the years 1926 and 1933, but did not encounter or discuss Lindbergh.
  • Charles Lindbergh (1902–1974) was an American aviator, author, inventor and explorer. In 1927, Lindbergh gained world fame as the result of his solo non-stop flight from Roosevelt Field on Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris in the single-seat, single-engine monoplane Spirit of St. Louis.
  • While his career as an all-American stud has no official beginning, Lucky Lindy first started flying for money in 1922 when he quit school and bought himself an airplane using money he had been saving since he was ten, as well as some liberty bonds which his grandparents had sent him every Christmas. The plane he bought was a Curtiss JN-4 "Jenny", which he flew in a local aerial circus. It was here that a near-death experience in the sky convinced him that being a barnstormer just didn't pay nearly as much as a pilot of his caliber should be paid. As much as he enjoyed the attention associated with the job, Charles quit the circus and began training for an airmail position in 1924.
  • Charles Lindbergh was an American aviator. He appeared in the episode Rosebud with his plane the Spirit of St. Louis.He found Bobo floating in the water and a short time later, he threw the bear out of his plane for his fans. Adolf Hitler wound up catching Bobo. There is a product which bears his nickname called Lucky Lindy's Pomade that Abe Simpson uses on his hair.
  • Charles Augustus Lindbergh (February 4, 1902 - August 26, 1974) was an American celebrity best known as the first man to complete a nonstop transatlantic solo flight. In May of 1927, he flew from New York City to Paris, France. Lindbergh's star soon began to tarnish. In the 1930s he traveled to Germany to familiarize himself with the Luftwaffe, initially at the behest of the US War Department; but while in Germany he became chummy with many Nazis, even accepting a German civilian award from Adolf Hitler.
  • Later he received a medal from the Nazis for his impact on aviation and later led the movement which opposed America's entry into World War II. He is one of the few Americans who were dumb enough to support or say some very nice things about the Nazis. Henry Ford and Walt Disney are among them. Early on Lindbergh urged Britain and France to arm against Hitler but later urged the United States to stay out of World War II. Lindberg was suspected of being a Nazis sympathizer and was certainly a racist.
  • Charles Augustus Lindbergh (February 4, 1902 – August 26, 1974), nicknamed Slim, Lucky Lindy, and The Lone Eagle, was an American aviator, author, inventor, explorer, and social activist. As a 25-year-old U.S. Air Mail pilot, Lindbergh emerged suddenly from virtual obscurity to instantaneous world fame as the result of his Orteig Prize-winning solo non-stop flight on May 20–21, 1927, made from Roosevelt Field in Garden City on New York's Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris, France, a distance of nearly , in the single-seat, single-engine purpose-built Ryan monoplane Spirit of St. Louis. As a result of this flight Lindbergh was the first person in history to be in New York one day and Paris the next. Lindbergh, a U.S. Army Air Corps Reserve officer, was also awarded the nation's highes
  • On May 20–21, 1927, Lindbergh, then a 25-year old U.S. Air Mail pilot, emerged from virtual obscurity to almost instantaneous world fame as the result of his Orteig Prize-winning solo non-stop flight from Roosevelt Field on Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris in the single-seat, single-engine monoplane Spirit of St. Louis. On the evening of March 1, 1932, 20-month old Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr., was abducted by an intruder from his crib in the second story nursery of his family's rural home in East Amwell, New Jersey.
owl:sameAs
dcterms:subject
Espèce
Mort
  • 1974-08-26
  • Terre
Naissance
  • 1902-02-04
  • Terre
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Birth Date
  • 1902-02-04
Revision
  • 2837455
Date
  • 2008-03-09
death place
  • Kipahulu, Maui, Hawaii, U.S.
Appearance
  • "Rosebud"
Spouse
Hair
  • brown
Name
  • Charles Lindbergh
Text
  • Events
Genre
  • Masculin
Education
  • University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • Little Falls High School
  • Redondo Union High School
  • Sidwell Friends School
resting place
  • Palapala Ho'omau Church Cemetery
Caption
  • Charles Lindbergh, photo by Harris & Ewing
Sex
  • Male
Character Name
  • Charles Lindbergh
Alma mater
  • Little Falls High School
Birth Place
  • Detroit, Michigan, United States
Cause of Death
  • Lymphoma
death date
  • 1974-08-26
Image size
  • 250
Situation
  • Pilote
  • Citoyen américain
  • Officier de l'US Air Force
Prénom
  • Charles Augustus
Religion
  • Lutheran
Nom
  • Lindbergh
Affiliations
  • United States Army Air Corps, America First
Profession
Children
Occupation
  • Soldier, Aviator, Author, Inventor, Explorer, Political Activist
  • Aviator, author,
  • inventor, explorer,
  • social activist
url
  • marshall/event/
Death Cause
  • Lymphoma
Gender
  • Male
Death
  • 1974
Parents
Signature
  • Charles Lindbergh signature.svg
Birth
  • 1902
Nationality
abstract
  • Charles Augustus Lindbergh (February 4, 1902 - August 26, 1974) was an American celebrity best known as the first man to complete a nonstop transatlantic solo flight. In May of 1927, he flew from New York City to Paris, France. His celebrated flight, which coincided with the advent of mass media in the United States, made him, along with Babe Ruth, one of America's first modern celebrities. In 1930, Lindbergh further extended his heroism by inventing a pump which revolutionized heart surgery. Fame would carry a heavy price for Lindbergh, however, when, in 1932, his infant son, Charles Lindbergh Jr., was kidnapped, to the outrage and sorrow of the entire nation. Despite extensive nationwide searches, the boy was eventually found to have been murdered. Bruno Hauptmann was convicted and executed for the crime. Lindbergh's star soon began to tarnish. In the 1930s he traveled to Germany to familiarize himself with the Luftwaffe, initially at the behest of the US War Department; but while in Germany he became chummy with many Nazis, even accepting a German civilian award from Adolf Hitler. When World War II began, Lindbergh advocated American neutrality, accusing British and Jewish groups of lobbying President Franklin D. Roosevelt (whom this son of a Republican Congressman opposed) with interests other than those of the US at heart. He became prominent in the anti-intervention group America First, using his celebrity to assemble huge crowds at anti-war rallies. Following the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Lindbergh ceased his anti-war activities and attempted to return to the USAAC. The War Department refused to recommission him on the direct orders of the President. Lindbergh served as a consultant to the Army throughout the war, and, from 1944 on, flew combat missions against the Japanese as a civilian. His suggestions greatly improved the performance of the storied P-38 fighter. After the war, Lindbergh served as a special consultant to the United States Air Force and Pan-American Airways. In 1954 President Dwight Eisenhower restored Lindbergh to the Air Force as a Brigadier General. From the 1960s on, he advocated for environmental conservation causes. He died in Hawaii in 1974.
  • Later he received a medal from the Nazis for his impact on aviation and later led the movement which opposed America's entry into World War II. He is one of the few Americans who were dumb enough to support or say some very nice things about the Nazis. Henry Ford and Walt Disney are among them. Early on Lindbergh urged Britain and France to arm against Hitler but later urged the United States to stay out of World War II. Lindberg was suspected of being a Nazis sympathizer and was certainly a racist. After the attack on Pearl Harbor Lindenberg realized that non-involvement wasn't working and played an active part in helping the United States win the war.
  • Charles Lindbergh was an American aviator. He appeared in the episode Rosebud with his plane the Spirit of St. Louis.He found Bobo floating in the water and a short time later, he threw the bear out of his plane for his fans. Adolf Hitler wound up catching Bobo. There is a product which bears his nickname called Lucky Lindy's Pomade that Abe Simpson uses on his hair. Charles Lindbergh's baby son was kidnapped in what was called the Lindbergh kidnapping. In the episode Mother Simpson , Abe Simpson tells the F.B.I. "Alright! I admit it! I'm the Lindbergh baby! Wah wah! Goo goo! I miss my fly-fly dada!" to stall for time so Mona Simpson could escape capture.
  • Charles Lindbergh was a famous aviator.
  • Charles Augustus Lindbergh (February 4, 1902 – August 26, 1974), nicknamed Slim, Lucky Lindy, and The Lone Eagle, was an American aviator, author, inventor, explorer, and social activist. As a 25-year-old U.S. Air Mail pilot, Lindbergh emerged suddenly from virtual obscurity to instantaneous world fame as the result of his Orteig Prize-winning solo non-stop flight on May 20–21, 1927, made from Roosevelt Field in Garden City on New York's Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris, France, a distance of nearly , in the single-seat, single-engine purpose-built Ryan monoplane Spirit of St. Louis. As a result of this flight Lindbergh was the first person in history to be in New York one day and Paris the next. Lindbergh, a U.S. Army Air Corps Reserve officer, was also awarded the nation's highest military decoration, the Medal of Honor, for his historic exploit. In the late 1920s and early 1930s, Lindbergh used his fame to promote the development of both commercial aviation and Air Mail services in the United States and the Americas. In March 1932, his infant son, Charles, Jr., was kidnapped and murdered in what was soon dubbed the "Crime of the Century". It was described by journalist H.L. Mencken, as "... the biggest story since the resurrection." The kidnapping eventually led to the Lindbergh family being "driven into voluntary exile" in Europe to which they sailed in secrecy from New York under assumed names in late December 1935 to "seek a safe, secluded residence away from the tremendous public hysteria" in America. The Lindberghs returned to the United States in April 1939. Before the United States formally entered World War II, Lindbergh had been an outspoken advocate of keeping the U.S. out of the world conflict, as had his father, Congressman Charles August Lindbergh, during World War I. Although Lindbergh was a leader in the anti-war America First movement, he nevertheless strongly supported the war effort after Pearl Harbor and flew many combat missions in the Pacific Theater of World War II as a civilian consultant even though President Franklin D. Roosevelt had refused to reinstate his Army Air Corps colonel's commission that he had resigned in April 1941. In his later years, Lindbergh became a prolific prize-winning author, international explorer, inventor, and environmentalist.
  • Although Doc and Marty visited the year 1927 during their later time-travels in the 1990s, their stay was in Chicago in January. Marty and Verne also visited the years 1926 and 1933, but did not encounter or discuss Lindbergh.
  • While his career as an all-American stud has no official beginning, Lucky Lindy first started flying for money in 1922 when he quit school and bought himself an airplane using money he had been saving since he was ten, as well as some liberty bonds which his grandparents had sent him every Christmas. The plane he bought was a Curtiss JN-4 "Jenny", which he flew in a local aerial circus. It was here that a near-death experience in the sky convinced him that being a barnstormer just didn't pay nearly as much as a pilot of his caliber should be paid. As much as he enjoyed the attention associated with the job, Charles quit the circus and began training for an airmail position in 1924. Lindbergh saw much action in his pre-fame years as an airmail pilot. He delivered mail to three major cities in Illinois, and was quickly recognized by his superiors as "the best damn mail pilot I ever saw." His perseverance and determination were evinced through his actions; once, after crashing over Lake Michigan, Lindbergh rescued flaming bags of letters from his sinking airplane, extinguished them, dried them with his own breath, and carried them to a local telephone to ask his friend living nearby to "get over here, and bring a fucking truck!" What a guy.
  • On May 20–21, 1927, Lindbergh, then a 25-year old U.S. Air Mail pilot, emerged from virtual obscurity to almost instantaneous world fame as the result of his Orteig Prize-winning solo non-stop flight from Roosevelt Field on Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris in the single-seat, single-engine monoplane Spirit of St. Louis. On the evening of March 1, 1932, 20-month old Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr., was abducted by an intruder from his crib in the second story nursery of his family's rural home in East Amwell, New Jersey. In "Brian in Love", the Lindberghs are potty training their son when he is accidentally flushed down the toilet. They plan to fake the kidnapping but are concerned over Amelia Earhart's witnessing the events.
  • Charles Lindbergh (1902–1974) was an American aviator, author, inventor and explorer. In 1927, Lindbergh gained world fame as the result of his solo non-stop flight from Roosevelt Field on Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris in the single-seat, single-engine monoplane Spirit of St. Louis.
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