Noonan died on 13 April 2011 after a long battle with cancer, aged 63.
Read more about this topic: Alan Noonan
Other articles related to "death":
... The Black Death was one of the most devastating pandemics in human history, peaking in Europe between 1348 and 1350 ... there were several competing theories as to the etiology of the Black Death, recent analysis of DNA from victims in northern and southern Europe ... The Black Death is thought to have started in China or central Asia, before spreading west ...
... On April 25, a response to Komarov's death by his fellow cosmonauts was published in Pravda "For the forerunners it is always more difficult ... identified by the cosmonaut corps and that Komarov's death should teach the establishment to be more rigorous in its testing and evaluation of "all the mechanisms of the spaceship, even more attentive ... His flight and his death will teach us courage." In May 1967, Gagarin and Leonov criticised Mishin's "poor knowledge of the Soyuz spacecraft and the details of its operation, his lack of cooperation in working with ...
... claimed that the Vatican altered some of the details of the discovery of the death to avoid possible unseemliness in that he was discovered by Sister Vincenza, a nun ... Yet this, along with inconsistent statements made following the Pope's death, led to a number of conspiracy theories concerning it ...
Famous quotes containing the word death:
“AIDS was ... an illness in stages, a very long flight of steps that led assuredly to death, but whose every step represented a unique apprenticeship. It was a disease that gave death time to live and its victims time to die, time to discover time, and in the end to discover life.”
—Hervé Guibert (19551991)
“Consider his life which was valueless
In terms of employment, hotel ledgers, news files.
Consider. One bullet in ten thousand kills a man.
Ask. Was so much expenditure justified
On the death of one so young and so silly
Lying under the olive tree, O world, O death?”
—Stephen Spender (19091995)
“She sought her happiness exclusively in the happiness of others. Death gave her her own.”
—Franz Grillparzer (17911872)