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Fleming's and was
Fleming's impression was that because of the problem of producing it in quantity, and because its action appeared to be rather slow, penicillin would not be important in treating infection.
Bond's tastes are also often taken from Fleming's own as was his behaviour, with Bond's love of golf and gambling mirroring Fleming's own.
The book was the first to be written after the release of Dr. No in cinemas and Sean Connery's depiction of Bond affected Fleming's interpretation of the character, to give Bond both a sense of humour and Scottish antecedents that were not present in the previous stories.
Fleming's diode was used in radio receivers and radars for many decades afterwards, until it was superseded by solid state electronic technology more than 50 years later.
This was a higher honour than the knighthood awarded to penicillin's discoverer, Sir Alexander Fleming, and it recognised the monumental work Florey did in making penicillin available in sufficient quantities to save millions of lives in the war, despite Fleming's doubts that this was feasible.
The conference did not adopt Fleming's time zones because they were outside the purpose for which it was called, which was to choose a prime meridian.
Dr. No was the first of Fleming's novels to receive large-scale negative criticism in Britain, with Paul Johnson of the New Statesman writing his review about the " Sex, Snobbery and Sadism " of the story.
Rider is described in the book as having buttocks like a boy, which brought a response from Fleming's friend Noël Coward that " I was also slightly shocked by the lascivious announcement that Honeychile's bottom was like a boy's.
Fleming's inspiration for the Dr. No character was Sax Rohmer's villain Dr Fu Manchu, the books about who Fleming had read and enjoyed in earlier years.
One of Fleming's neighbours in Jamaica, and later his lover, was Blanche Blackwell, mother of Chris Blackwell of Island Records: Fleming named the guano-collecting ship in Dr. No as Blanche.
Writing in The Times Literary Supplement Philip Stead was more generous to Dr. No, although he thought that Fleming was offering " too opulent a feast " with the book, although he manages to pull this off, where " a less accomplished writer, lacking Mr. Fleming's quick descriptive gift and his powers of making his characters talk with such lucid and natural style, would never have got away with this story.
" Writing in The New York Times, Anthony Boucher — described by a Fleming biographer, John Pearson as " throughout an avid anti-Bond and an anti-Fleming man "— was again damning of Fleming's work, saying " it's harder than ever to see why an ardent coterie so admires Ian Fleming's tales ".
Niven was the only James Bond actor mentioned by name in the text of Fleming's novels.
The story was written at Fleming's Goldeneye estate in Jamaica in early 1956.
Fleming's trip to Istanbul in June 1955 to cover an Interpol conference for The Sunday Times was a source of much of the background information in the story.
Benson felt that the " Fleming Sweep steadily propels the plot " of From Russia, with Love and, though it was the longest of Fleming's novels, " the Sweep makes it seem half as long.
Julian Symons, in The Times Literary Supplement, considered that it was Fleming's " tautest, most exciting and most brilliant tale ", that the author " brings the thriller in line with modern emotional needs ", and that Bond " is the intellectual's Mike Hammer: a killer with a keen eye and a soft heart for a woman ".

Fleming's and acquired
At the same time it backed two expatriate North Americans in Britain, who had acquired screen rights to Ian Fleming's James Bond novels.

Fleming's and by
There have been six other authors who wrote authorised Bond novels or novelizations after Fleming's death in 1964: Kingsley Amis, Christopher Wood, John Gardner, Raymond Benson, Sebastian Faulks and Jeffery Deaver ; a new novel, written by William Boyd, is planned for release in 2013.
* The first two pages of Ian Fleming's novel Diamonds Are Forever are told from the point of view of an African scorpion which kills and eats a beetle and is then casually crushed and killed itself, by one of the villains whom James Bond would later confront and eventually crush.
** James Bond novels, the original literary works by Fleming, plus works by other authors after Fleming's death ( usually commissioned by the owner of the Fleming copyrights, a company now known as Ian Fleming Publications )
Dr. No is the sixth novel in Ian Fleming's James Bond series, first published in the UK by Jonathan Cape on 31 March 1958.
The king did have a small household of Scots paid for by the English — these included Henry Sinclair, Earl of Orkney, Sir David Fleming's nephew, Alexander Seton and Orkney's brother John Sinclair following the earl's return to Scotland.
From Russia, with Love is the fifth novel in Ian Fleming's James Bond series, first published in the UK by Jonathan Cape on 8 April 1957.
The novel's sales were aided by an advertising campaign that played upon a visit by British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden to Fleming's Goldeneye estate and by the publication of a 1961 Life Magazine article, which listed From Russia, with Love as one of US President John F. Kennedy's ten favourite books.
Writing in The New York Times, Anthony Boucher – described by a Fleming biographer, John Pearson, as " throughout an avid anti-Bond and an anti-Fleming man " – was damning in his review, saying that From Russia, with Love was Fleming's " longest and poorest book ".
In Ian Fleming's novels, SPECTRE is a commercial enterprise led by Blofeld.
Fleming's SPECTRE has elements inspired by mafia syndicates and organised crime rings that were actively hunted by law enforcement in the 1950s.
... pastiched by Frank Morgan & Jean Harlow in Bow's ex-fiancee Victor Fleming's Screwball comedy film | screwball comedy Bombshell ( film ) | Bombshell ( 1933 )
Events went seriously wrong for James and he had to escape to the Bass Rock in the Firth of Forth along with the earl of Orkney after his escorts were attacked by James Douglas of Balvenie and which resulted in Sir David Fleming's death.
Fleming's Niece Miss Elsie Smith by William James Topley
A sequel to Fleming's book was published on 7 October 2011 under the name Chitty Chitty Bang Bang Flies Again, written by Frank Cottrell Boyce.

Fleming's and Scotland
Johnson was married to Peter Fleming from 1936 until Fleming's death in 1971, while on a shooting expedition near Glencoe in Argyll, Scotland.

Fleming's and 1989
Win, Lose or Die, first published in 1989, was the eighth novel by John Gardner featuring Ian Fleming's secret agent, James Bond.

Fleming's and is
The popular story of Winston Churchill's father paying for Fleming's education after Fleming's father saved young Winston from death is false.
In Fleming's original novel, the aircraft is a fictional Villiers Vindicator.
The second is an excerpt from the chapter on Arcadia in John Fleming's book Stoppard's Theatre: Finding Order amid Chaos.
In the main, however, it was a faithful adaptation of the novel, Raymond Benson declaring that " Many fans consider it the best Bond film, simply because it is close to Fleming's original story ".
According to the novel, Blofeld was born on 28 May 1908 ( which is also Ian Fleming's birthday ) to a Polish father and a Greek mother in Gdynia, Poland ( then Germany ).
Mr. Lyon's body is entombed on the grounds of the original cemetery for the church, whereas Mr. Fleming's body is entombed in a small family plot on Fleming St. a road named for the founder, adjacent to Elm St.
Goldfinger is the seventh novel in Ian Fleming's James Bond series, first published in the UK by Jonathan Cape on 23 March 1959.
Psychologically Goldfinger is warped, possibly because of an inferiority complex brought on by his shortness, in contrast to a number of Fleming's other over-sized villains and physically he is odd, with a lack of proportion to his body.
To some extent the situation also reflected Fleming's own opinions, expressed in the novel as part of Bond's thoughts, where " her sexual confusion is attributable to women's suffrage "; in addition, as Fleming himself put it in the book: " Bond felt the sexual challenge all beautiful Lesbians have for men.
Once more ( as with Live and Let Die and Dr. No ) it is Bond the British agent who has to sort out what turns out to be an American problem and this can be seen as Fleming's reaction to the lack of US support over the Suez Crisis in 1956 as well as Bond's warning to Goldfinger not to underestimate the English.
Richardson picked up on two areas relating to the characters of the book, saying that Goldfinger " is the most preposterous specimen yet displayed in Mr. Fleming's museum of super fiends ", whilst, referring to the novel's central character, observed that " the real trouble with Bond, from a literary point of view, is that he is becoming more and more synthetic and zombie-ish.
* April 13-The face of popular literature is transformed with the publication of Ian Fleming's first James Bond novel, Casino Royale.

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