10 April 1941 - PeopleWiki

Paul Theroux

Paul Edward Theroux (born April 10, 1941) is an American travel writer and novelist, whose best-known work is The Great Railway Bazaar (1975). He has published numerous works of fiction, some of which were adapted as feature films. He was awarded the 1981 James Tait Black Memorial Prize for his novel The Mosquito Coast, which was adapted for the 1986 movie of the same name.

Martin Waddell

Martin Waddell (born 10 April 1941) is an Irish writer of children’s books. He may be known best for the texts of picture books that feature anthropomorphic animals, especially the Little Bear series illustrated by Barbara Firth (not to be confused with Minarik & Sendak’s Little Bear series). He also writes under the pen name Catherine Sefton, for older children, primarily ghost stories and mystery fiction. The work by Sefton most widely held in WorldCat libraries is the novel In a blue velvet dress (1973).
For his “lasting contribution” as a children’s writer Waddell received the Hans Christian Andersen Medal in 2004.

Martin Hinds

Martin Hinds (10 April 1941 in Penarth, Wales – 1 December 1988) was a scholar of the Middle East and historiographer of early Islam.

Jamie Reid (Canadian poet)

Jamie Reid (April 10, 1941 – June 25, 2015) was a Canadian writer, activist, and arts organizer. He was born in Timmins, Ontario and came of age on the west coast of Canada.
Reid co-founded the influential poetry journal TISH in Vancouver in 1961 with George Bowering, Frank Davey, David Dawson, and Fred Wah. He published his first collection of poems, The Man Whose Path Was on Fire, in 1969. A short time later he joined the Communist Party of Canada (Marxist-Leninist) and stopped writing for 25 years in favour of political activism “because [he] didn’t have a way of working the language of politics into the language of poetry.”
Reid returned to poetry and cultural criticism in the late 1980s, with a special interest in jazz expressed in many of his works. He lived in North Vancouver with his wife, the painter Carol Reid, since returning to Vancouver in 1990, and their home was a hub of literary activism and activity, including the publication of his local/international avant-garde magazine DaDaBaBy. Reid also edited and contributed to the intergenerational Vancouver literary journal Tads (1996-2001) through which Reid, George Bowering, Renee Rodin, and George Stanley mentored younger writers, including Thea Bowering, Wayde Compton, Reg Johanson, Ryan Knighton, Jason le Heup, Cath Morris, Chris Turnbull, and Karina Vernon.

Harold Long

Harold Long (April 10, 1941 – May 21, 2013) was a politician in British Columbia (BC), Canada.

Mike Stratton

David Michael Stratton (born April 10, 1941) is an American former football player who was a linebacker in the American Football League (AFL) and National Football League (NFL) for twelve seasons. He played professionally for the Buffalo Bills and San Diego Chargers.
Drafted out of the University of Tennessee in the 13th round of the 1962 AFL Draft, Stratton was selected as an AFL All-Star six straight seasons from 1963 through 1968. Lou Saban used him at linebacker, where with Harry Jacobs and John Tracey he filled out the AFL’s best linebacking crew, playing together for 62 consecutive games from 1963 through 1967, a pro football record. They helped the formidable front four hold opposing teams without a 100-yard rusher for seventeen consecutive games in 1964 and 1965, a pro-football record 17 consecutive games without allowing a rushing touchdown, and achieved American Football League championships in both those years.
In the 1964 AFL championship game against the San Diego Chargers, he made the memorable “hit heard ’round the world”. The Chargers led 7–0 and were marching toward another score when Stratton tackled the Chargers’ Keith Lincoln, putting him out of the game. The Bills shut out San Diego for the rest of the game, and won, 20–7. Stratton was selected to the All-Time All-AFL second team.

Joseph Saucier

Joseph Saucier’s biography, age, height, fact, career, awards, net worth, salary, income, family tree, personal life and life story.

Lennox Fyfe, Baron Fyfe of Fairfield

George Lennox (“Len”) Fyfe, Baron Fyfe of Fairfield (10 April 1941 – 1 February 2011) was a British politician and life peer who sat as a Labour member of the House of Lords.
Fyfe was born at Sauchie, Clackmannanshire, the son of George Lennox Fyfe and Elizabeth Struthers Fyfe. He was educated at Alloa Academy and Co-operative College, Loughborough.
Fyfe made his career in the Co-operative movement, initially in Scotland; he was general manager of the Kirriemuir Co-operative Society from 1966 to 1968, and regional manager of the Scottish Co-operative Society from 1968 to 1972. He was group general manager of the Co-operative Wholesale Society from 1972 to 1975. He served as Chief Executive of the Leicestershire Co-operative Society from 1975 to 1995, and, following a merger, held the same position at the Midlands Co-operative Society until 2000. He was a member of the East Midlands Economic Planning Council from 1976 to 1979.
Fyfe served variously as director, deputy chairman or chairman of many co-operative businesses from the early 1980s onwards, including Shoefayre, Co-operative Wholesale Society, Co-operative Insurance Society, The Co-operative Bank and Unity Trust Bank. He was also a member of the central committee of the International Co-operative Alliance and served as president of the Co-operative Congress in 2001.
He was created a life peer on 16 May 2000 as Baron Fyfe of Fairfield, of Sauchie in Clackmannanshire. In the House of Lords he was a member of the European Union Committee, sitting on sub-committees on Environment, Agriculture, Public Health and Consumer Protection until 2003, and on the Internal Market from 2005 until his death.
Fyfe served as a Justice of the Peace for Perthshire from 1972 to 1975. He was also director of Central Television from 1983 to 1992, and a member of the court of Leicester University.
Lennox Fyfe married Ann Clark in 1965; she died in 1999. The couple had a son (deceased) and a daughter.

Emmanuel Makaidi

Emmanuel Makaidi (April 10, 1941 – October 15, 2015) was a Tanzanian politician and chairman of the National League for Democracy (NLD).
Running as the NLD presidential candidate in the 14 December 2005 elections, Makaidi placed seventh out of ten candidates, receiving 0.19% of the vote.
He died on October 10, 2015 in Lindi Region, Tanzania with stroke.