They took control of their legacies, but they also took ownership of their images.
Designers hew to their legacies for fall lines, while Armani argues against his reputation for elegance.
His predecessors have almost all died of natural causes, leaving their legacies for others to shape.
Thomas Espenshade et al. (2004): Admission preferences for minority students, athletes, and legacies at Elite Universities.
Second presidential terms are about policies, but they are also about legacies.
Seldom indeed have legacies been bequeathed to us in Portugal, and in two cases alone were they at all considerable.
She left her legacies in the form of a petition to her husband.
Nearly all these medical charities depend upon subscriptions, donations, legacies and income from invested property.
This position and these advantages were legacies of the constitution of 1776.
Among the legacies of the war was a great deal of poverty that public provision had not obliterated.
late 14c., "body of persons sent on a mission," from Old French legatie "legate's office," from Medieval Latin legatia, from Latin legatus "ambassador, envoy," noun use of past participle of legare "appoint by a last will, send as a legate" (see legate). Sense of "property left by will" appeared in Scottish mid-15c.