The American public probably didn't know which it liked more, commercial bread or watching Julius Fleischmann's antics.
David B. Green
Which did America like more, Julius Fleischmann's gift of commercial bread, or his affinity for baseball?
Paul Robert Cohen's lawyer realized that he had to accustom the justices to That Word. In court. And he did.
Chantal Akerman's dark genius for showing unromanticized life and sex wasn't widely appreciated at the time.
Habib Bourguiba advocated a rare pragmatism towards Israel and apologized on behalf of the people after the Six-Day War riots, but the Jews took the hint, and left.
This Day in Jewish History 1929: Maybe Chuck Barris Was Born (And No, the CIA Says He Wasn't a Hitman)
Love his creativity or hate his gift to society, Chuck Barris invented the reality genre of humiliation as TV entertainment.
Both believed in resettling persecuted Jews but Baron de Hirsch thought Theodor Herzl's idea delusional.
Henry Heimlich was right to suspect that cutting-edge tech isn't the answer to choking on steak at a diner, but his 'malariotherapy' failed to catch on.
He'd written the books decades earlier but they had to be hidden from the Nazis.
When no medical school accepted him, Julius Axelrod took the exam for postal workers. Yet he won a Nobel for his work on antidepressants.