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The legend of Agatha “Christie” Christie has been a major influence on the lives of women and men, for better or worse.

In the 1920s, she was one of the most powerful women in American politics, an accomplished author, a diplomat, and an author of popular books, including her bestselling biography of Queen Victoria.

Christie’s work has been translated into almost fifty languages, and she has inspired dozens of imitators.

Christie was a tireless advocate for women’s rights and civil rights, and her work has made her a household name across the world.

The New York Times once described Christie as “the queen of modern American fiction.”

Her influence on American culture extends far beyond the world of fiction, and for good reason.

Christie and her books, in particular, have been hugely influential in the lives and political philosophies of millions of Americans.

They’ve been cited by presidents, politicians, and celebrities, and their enduring popularity is a testament to the enduring power of these works.

But it’s not all positive.

As a young woman, Christie suffered a stroke that left her bedridden.

She spent months at home, unable to read, write, or even speak, and endured bouts of depression, paranoia, and self-hatred.

After years of therapy, Christie wrote a novel called “My Lady’s Keeper,” which became an instant best seller.

But her life took a dramatic turn when she was arrested in 1927 for seditious libel, a crime she eventually served six years in prison for.

Christie, who was the first female novelist to publish her work in the United States, was jailed and tortured by authorities, before she was finally pardoned in 1928.

She continued to work hard and publish a number of other books, and a number more of her books were published in the 1930s and 1940s.

Her popularity also grew with the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which brought equality to the country.

Christie continued to write, and published a number novels, and, after her death in 2002, she published a book about her life called “The Life and Times of Agathis Christie.”

The Life of Agathe Christie