Doris Lovette

(1944 - 1984)

A photo of Doris Lovette
Doris Lovette
1944 - 1984
Born
June 14, 1944
Death
December 1984
Last Known Residence
Greenville, Washington County, Mississippi 38701
Summary
Doris Lovette was born on June 14, 1944. She died in December 1984 at 40 years of age. We know that Doris Lovette had been residing in Greenville, Washington County, Mississippi 38701.
Updated: February 06, 2019
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Doris Lovette
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Doris Lovette
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Greenville, Washington County, Mississippi 38701
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Female
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Doris Lovette was born on
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Doris Lovette died in December 1984 at 40 years of age. She was born on June 14, 1944. We have no information about Doris's family. We know that Doris Lovette had been residing in Greenville, Washington County, Mississippi 38701.

Refresh this page to see various historical events that occurred during Doris' lifetime.

In 1944, in the year that Doris Lovette was born, on June 6th, the largest amphibious invasion in history was launched - the Normandy landing (called D-Day). Soldiers from the United States, Britain, Canada, and the Free French landed on Normandy Beach and were later joined by Poland, Belgium, Czechoslovakia, Greece, and the Netherlands. Almost 5,000 landing and assault craft, 289 escort vessels, and 277 minesweepers were involved. Nearly 160,000 troops crossed the English Channel on D-Day - Allied casualties on the first day were at least 10,000. 4,414 were confirmed dead.

In 1954, she was merely 10 years old when on May 17th, the Supreme Court released a decision on Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka. The ruling stated that state laws establishing separate public schools for black and white students was unconstitutional thus paving the way for integration in schools.

In 1963, when she was 19 years old, the British Secretary of War, 46 year old John Profumo ,was forced to resign when he lied about an affair with 19 year old Christine Keeler. Keeler was also involved with the Soviet naval attaché and charges of espionage were feared. No proof of spying was ever found.

In 1978, by the time she was 34 years old, on July 25th, Louise Brown, the first "test-tube baby", was born at Oldham Hospital in London. Louise was conceived through IVF (in vitro fertilization), a controversial and experimental procedure at the time.

In 1984, in the year of Doris Lovette's passing, due to outrage about "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom" (it seemed too "dark" to many and it was rated PG), a new rating was devised - PG-13. The first film rated PG-13 was "Red Dawn".

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