Terri Schiavo

(redirected from Mary Schindler)
A woman who suffered an anoxic insult in 1990, fell into a persistent vegetative state and was kept alive for the next 15 years while her husband fought to have her removed from life support and her parents fought to maintain it
References in periodicals archive ?
Terri's parents, Bob and Mary Schindler, provide guidance, wisdom, and direction for the organization as it continues to find its footing and fulfill its mission.
But the bitter quarrel between Terri's husband, Michael Schiavo, and her parents, Robert and Mary Schindler, continues in two recently published books.
Until 1993, Michael Schiavo and Schiavo's parents, Bob and Mary Schindler, had a good relationship.
There were so many cross currents running, not the least of which was the long-standing battle between Terri's husband Michael and her parents Bob and Mary Schindler.
Terri died on March 13 after a legal fight between her husband and parents Bob and Mary Schindler.
Gibbs III, the Florida attorney who represented Robert and Mary Schindler, parents of Theresa "Terri" Schiavo, regaled a banquet audience with a version of events that sharply contrasted with the accepted account.
Mrs Schiavo's parents, Bob and Mary Schindler, had wanted to bury their daughter in Pinellas County so they could visit her grave
Her parents, Bob and Mary Schindler, held out hope for a miracle recovery for a daughter they said still struggled to talk.
have been pictured prominently with Bob and Mary Schindler as the Schindlers' last-ditch appeals to have their daughter's feeding tube reinserted went to the federal courts.
Bob and Mary Schindler tried to keep their daughter alive.
Brother Paul O'Donnell, an adviser to Schiavo's parents, Bob and Mary Schindler, said the parents and their two other children 'were denied access at the moment of her death'.
Her Catholic parents, Bob and Mary Schindler, had passionately insisted she was not in a vegetative state, that she responded to them, had the potential to improve with treatment and therefore the right to be kept alive.