Obituaries - Page 10 (2024)




  1. Adele Faber, Who Helped to Change How Parents Talk to Children, Dies at 96

    With her collaborator, Elaine Mazlish, she wrote “How to Talk So Kids Will Listen & Listen So Kids Will Talk” and other books that have endured as parenting bibles.

    By Alex Williams

    Obituaries - Page 10 (1)

  2. Morgan Spurlock, Documentarian Known for ‘Super Size Me,’ Dies at 53

    His 2004 film followed Mr. Spurlock as he ate nothing but McDonald’s for a month. It was nominated for an Oscar, but it later came in for criticism.

    By Clay Risen and Remy Tumin

    Obituaries - Page 10 (2)

  3. Fred Roos, Casting Director and Coppola Collaborator, Dies at 89

    Widely considered to have the best eye for talent in Hollywood, he shared the best-picture Oscar with Francis Ford Coppola for “The Godfather Part II.”

    By Clay Risen

    Obituaries - Page 10 (3)

  4. John Koerner, Bluesman Who Inspired a Young Bob Dylan, Dies at 85

    A spindly guitarist nicknamed Spider, Mr. Koerner was Mr. Dylan’s first friend in the scruffy world of Minneapolis bohemia where he learned about folk music.

    By Alex Traub

    Obituaries - Page 10 (4)

  1. Caleb Carr, Author of Dark Histories, Dies at 68

    His own dark history prompted him to write about and investigate the roots of violence, notably in his best-selling novel “The Alienist.”

    By Penelope Green

    Obituaries - Page 10 (5)

  2. Bob McCreadie, ‘the Master of Going Faster,’ Dies at 73

    One of the winningest drivers in dirt racing history, he was a folk hero who cursed wildly, drove aggressively and crashed a lot.

    By Michael S. Rosenwald

    Obituaries - Page 10 (6)

  3. Joe Zucker, Prolific Painter of Innumerable Styles, Dies at 82

    His art, which he described as “conceptual and literal,” used a variety of materials, including cotton, wood and even squeegee handles.

    By Will Heinrich

    Obituaries - Page 10 (7)

  4. Shirley Conran, Author Best Known for the Steamy ‘Lace,’ Dies at 91

    A divorced single mother, she started out to write a sex guide for schoolgirls and ended up with a tale of female autonomy that became a best-selling novel.

    By Penelope Green

    Obituaries - Page 10 (8)

  5. Frank Shrontz, 92, Dies; Led Boeing in the Last of Its Golden Years

    Known for his leadership and his commitment to company culture, he left as chief executive in 1996, opening the door to a corporate makeover.

    By Clay Risen

    Obituaries - Page 10 (9)




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    He fought prejudice and incarceration during World War II to lead a successful career, becoming one of the first editors of color at a metropolitan newspaper.

    By Jonathan van Harmelen and Greg Robinson

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  2. Overlooked No More: Min Matheson, Labor Leader Who Faced Down Mobsters

    As director of the International Ladies’ Garment Workers’ Union, she fought for better working wages and conditions while wresting control from the mob.

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  3. Overlooked No More: Lizzie Magie, the Unknown Inventor Behind Monopoly

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  4. Overlooked No More: Henrietta Leavitt, Who Unraveled Mysteries of the Stars

    The portrait that emerged from her discovery, called Leavitt’s Law, showed that the universe was hundreds of times bigger than astronomers had imagined.

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  5. Overlooked No More: Yvonne Barr, Who Helped Discover a Cancer-Causing Virus

    A virologist, she worked with the pathologist Anthony Epstein, who died last month, in finding for the first time that a virus that could cause cancer. It’s known as the Epstein-Barr virus.

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    C. Gordon Bell, Creator of a Personal Computer Prototype, Dies at 89

    It cost $18,000 when it was introduced in 1965, but it bridged the world between room-size mainframes and the modern desktop.

    By Glenn Rifkin

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    Dr. Paul Parkman, Who Helped to Eliminate Rubella, Dies at 91

    He also identified the virus, which can cause infants to be born with severe physical and mental impairments as well as causing miscarriages and stillbirths.

    By Sam Roberts

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    David Redden, Who Brought Ingenuity to the Auction Block, Dies at 75

    He brought a P.T. Barnum-like showmanship to Sotheby’s, where he sold items like Babe Ruth’s bat and a research rover that had been left behind on the moon.

    By Trip Gabriel

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    Jim Otto, Hall of Fame Raiders Center, Is Dead at 86

    Despite his accomplishments on the field, he was remembered mostly for the many beatings his body absorbed, which left him in constant pain.

    By Frank Litsky and Alex Traub

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    Ivan F. Boesky, Rogue Trader in 1980s Wall Street Scandal, Dies at 87

    An inspiration for the Gordon Gekko character in the movie “Wall Street,” he made a fortune from insider trading before his downfall brought a crashing end to a decade of greed.

    By Leslie Wayne

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    James Greenfield, Globe-Trotting Reporter and Times Editor, Dies at 99

    He wrote about world affairs for Time magazine and worked at the State Department before becoming a senior editor at The New York Times in 1967.

    By Robert D. McFadden

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    Ebrahim Raisi, Iran’s President, Dies in Helicopter Crash at 63

    The hard-line Shiite cleric was seen as a possible successor to Iran’s supreme leader. Mr. Raisi’s death comes at a moment of turbulence for a country facing a deepening conflict with Israel.

    By Erika Solomon and Farnaz Fassihi

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  8. Obituaries - Page 10 (22)

    Bruce Nordstrom, Who Helped Lead His Family’s Retail Empire, Dies at 90

    Though he was the company’s president, he opted for joint leadership with family members as they made Nordstrom, starting as a string of shoe stores, into an international fashion retail brand.

    By Glenn Rifkin

  9. Obituaries - Page 10 (23)

    Dolores Rosedale, Who Found Fame as a Game-Show Sidekick, Dies at 95

    A model and actress known as Roxanne, she parlayed her modest role on “Beat the Clock” into magazine covers and the creation of a doll in her image.

    By Richard Sandomir

  10. Obituaries - Page 10 (24)

    Alice Stewart, a CNN Political Commentator, Is Dead at 58

    She had appeared onscreen as a conservative voice since the 2016 presidential race. A political strategist, she had worked for Republican presidential candidates.

    By Orlando Mayorquín

  11. Obituaries - Page 10 (25)

    Bud Anderson, Last of World War II’s ‘Triple Ace’ Pilots, Dies at 102

    He single-handedly shot down 16 enemy planes in dogfights over Europe. After the war, he became one of America’s top test pilots during the “Right Stuff” era.

    By Richard Goldstein

  12. Obituaries - Page 10 (26)

    Moorhead C. Kennedy Jr., 93, Dies; Hostage Who Chided Foreign Policy

    A Foreign Service officer, he was one of 52 hostages seized in Iran and held for 444 days. He later challenged the U.S. government to reshape its diplomacy with the Islamic world.

    By Michael S. Rosenwald

  13. Obituaries - Page 10 (27)

    Rex Murphy, a Dominant Pundit on the Right in Canada, Dies at 77

    In newspaper columns and on radio and TV, he was his country’s “premier provocateur,” gaining a wide audience for his conservative attacks on liberals and environmentalists.

    By Adam Nossiter

  14. Obituaries - Page 10 (28)

    Phil Wiggins, Virtuoso of the Blues Harmonica, Is Dead at 69

    First as half of the duo Cephas and Wiggins and later on his own, he was one of the best-known musicians playing the style known as the Piedmont blues.

    By Clay Risen

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    Dabney Coleman, Actor Audiences Loved to Hate, Is Dead at 92

    In movies like “9 to 5” and “Tootsie” and on TV shows like “Buffalo Bill,” he turned the portrayal of egomaniacal louts into a fine art.

    By Mike Flaherty

  17. Obituaries - Page 10 (30)

    Tony Pigg, Celebrated D.J. of FM’s Golden Age, Dies at 85

    Arising from the free-form San Francisco radio scene of the 1960s, he became an influential voice on the powerhouse WPLJ in New York.

    By Alex Williams

  18. Obituaries - Page 10 (31)

    Cyril H. Wecht, 93, Dies; Coroner Cast Doubt on Kennedy Assassination

    A widely respected forensic expert and frequent TV presence, he was also a powerful figure in Pennsylvania Democratic politics.

    By Clay Risen

  19. Obituaries - Page 10 (32)

    Jon Urbanchek, Who Led Swimmers to Olympic Glory, Dies at 87

    He coached the University of Michigan to 13 Big Ten Conference titles and a national championship. Overall, his swimmers won 21 medals at the Summer Olympics.

    By Richard Sandomir

  20. Obituaries - Page 10 (33)

    Elba Cabrera, Patron of Puerto Rican Culture in New York, Dies at 90

    Nurturing artists and performers, she was the last of Las Tres Hermanas, three sisters revered for galvanizing arts, education and social programs in the Latino community.

    By Sam Roberts

  21. Obituaries - Page 10 (34)

    Alta, Irreverent Feminist Poet and Small-Press Pioneer, Dies at 81

    She wrote lusty work about her life. She also started what may have been America’s first feminist press, Shameless Hussy, in her garage.

    By Penelope Green

  22. Obituaries - Page 10 (35)

    Robert Dennard, IBM Inventor Whose Chip Changed Computing, Dies at 91

    He invented DRAM, the technology that allowed for the faster and higher-capacity memory storage that is the basis for modern computing.

    By Steve Lohr

  23. Obituaries - Page 10 (36)

    Samm-Art Williams, Playwright, Producer and Actor, Dies at 78

    He challenged racial barriers in Hollywood, was a producer of “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” and earned a Tony nomination for “Home,” a paean to his Southern roots.

    By Alex Williams

  24. Obituaries - Page 10 (37)

    Jasper White, Chef Who Lifted New England Cuisine, Dies at 69

    At Restaurant Jasper in the North End of Boston, and later with a small chain of family-friendly seafood establishments, he focused relentlessly on regional ingredients.

    By Julia Moskin

  25. Obituaries - Page 10 (38)

    J. Gary Cooper, Pathbreaking Marine Leader, Is Dead at 87

    He was the first Black officer to lead a Marine Corps infantry company into combat. He later became an Alabama state lawmaker and an assistant secretary of the Air Force.

    By Trip Gabriel

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    Jack Quinn, Lobbyist and White House Counsel for Clinton, Dies at 74

    A prototypical Washington insider, he once said, “The hot air index is actually down when people like me go on vacation.”

    By Michael S. Rosenwald

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    Barry Romo, Decorated Vet Who Turned Against the VietnamWar, Dies at 76

    After serving as an officer, he became a leading antiwar activist. In 1971, he tossed away his medals during a Washington protest demonstration.

    By Richard Sandomir

  29. Obituaries - Page 10 (41)

    A.T. Ariyaratne, a Hero in Sri Lanka for Helping the Poor, Dies at 92

    He built Sarvodaya, an organization that battled dismal living conditions in his country’s villages and championed peace and mediation during a vicious civil war.

    By Adam Nossiter

  30. Obituaries - Page 10 (42)

    Katherine Porter, Painter of Intuitive Expressionism, Dies at 82

    Her palette was entirely personal, making contact with the natural world just long enough to spirit viewers back into her own psychology.

    By Will Heinrich

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    Daniel Kramer’s Year With Bob Dylan

    An intimate portrait of a music star on the rise in the 1960s.

  32. Obituaries - Page 10 (44)

    Daniel Kramer, Who Photographed Bob Dylan’s Rise, Dies at 91

    For 366 days, he captured intimate images of the singer-songwriter as he changed the look and sound of the 1960s.

    By Alex Williams

  33. Obituaries - Page 10 (45)

    Alice Munro, Nobel Laureate and Master of the Short Story, Dies at 92

    Her stories were widely considered to be without equal, a mixture of ordinary people and extraordinary themes.

    By Anthony DePalma

  34. Obituaries - Page 10 (46)

    David Sanborn, Saxophonist Who Defied Pigeonholing, Dies at 78

    He was best known as a jazz musician, but his shimmering sound was also heard on classic albums by David Bowie, Stevie Wonder and Bruce Springsteen.

    By Alex Williams

  35. Obituaries - Page 10 (47)

    Christopher Edley Jr., Civil Rights Expert Heard by Presidents, Dies at 71

    He pivoted between serving as an adviser to the Carter, Clinton and Obama White Houses and teaching at Harvard and Berkeley, where he was the law school dean.

    By Clay Risen

  36. Obituaries - Page 10 (48)

    Susan Backlinie, Swimmer Who Was the First Victim in ‘Jaws,’ Dies at 77

    Ms. Backlinie, a stuntwoman, appeared in the terrifying opening scene of the 1975 blockbuster in which a great white shark attacks.

    By Johnny Diaz

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    Alex Hassilev, the Last of the Original Limeliters, Dies at 91

    The trio’s witty, urbane arrangements made it one of the top acts of the early-1960s folk music revival. His gift for languages helped.

    By Clay Risen

  39. Obituaries - Page 10 (50)

    Roger Corman, 98, Dies; Prolific Master of Low-Budget Cinema

    He had hundreds of horror, science fiction and crime films to his credit. He also helped start the careers of Martin Scorsese, Francis Ford Coppola and many others.

    By Aljean Harmetz

  40. Obituaries - Page 10 (51)

    Sam Rubin, TV Anchor Known for His Hollywood Reporting, Dies at 64

    He began at the Los Angeles television news station KTLA in 1991 and went on to become a staple of morning viewing through his interviews with celebrities.

    By Emmett Lindner

  41. Obituaries - Page 10 (52)

    Jeannie Epper, Stunt Double to the Stars, Is Dead at 83

    Her first stunt was riding a horse bareback down a cliff when she was 9. She went on to soar on the hit TV series “Wonder Woman” and in many other places.

    By Penelope Green

  42. Obituaries - Page 10 (53)

    Eberhard Kornfeld, Art Dealer, Collector and Historian, Is Dead at 99

    Ensconced in a 15th-century Swiss manor house, he became an expert on the old masters and later tangled with heirs of a collector killed by the Nazis.

    By Jonathan Kandell

  43. Obituaries - Page 10 (54)

    Mary Wells Lawrence, High-Profile Advertising Pioneer, Dies at 95

    She was the first woman to own and run a major national advertising agency. Her company, Wells Rich Greene, was best known for the “I ♥ NY” campaign.

    By Robert D. McFadden

  44. Obituaries - Page 10 (55)

    Nancy Neveloff Dubler, Mediator for Life’s Final Moments, Dies at 82

    A bioethicist, she pioneered bedside methods for helping patients, their families and doctors deal with anguishing life-and-death decisions in a high-tech age.

    By Michael S. Rosenwald

  45. Obituaries - Page 10 (56)

    Ilon Specht, Who Empowered Women With ‘I’m Worth It’ Ad, Dies at 81

    She came up with the feminist campaign, for a hair color product, when challenging the notions of men at her ad agency.

    By Richard Sandomir

  46. Obituaries - Page 10 (57)

    David Shapiro, Who Gained Fame in Poetry and Protest, Dies at 77

    A renowned member of the New York School of poets, he also found accidental notoriety when he was photographed during the 1968 uprising at Columbia University.

    By Alex Williams

  47. Obituaries - Page 10 (58)

    Jim Simons, Math Genius Who Conquered Wall Street, Dies at 86

    Using advanced computers, he went from M.I.T. professor to multibillionaire. His Medallion fund had 66 percent average annual returns for decades.

    By Jonathan Kandell

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    Bill Holman, Whose Arrangements Shaped West Coast Jazz, Dies at 96

    His economical, linear writing helped define the sound of Stan Kenton’s band. He also led his own 16-piece ensemble for many decades.

    By Clay Risen

  50. Obituaries - Page 10 (60)

    Dennis Thompson, Drummer and Last Remaining Member of the MC5, Dies at 75

    He brought his hard-hitting style to the band, which helped lay the foundation of American punk rock and is set to be inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.

    By John Yoon

  51. Obituaries - Page 10 (61)

    Bernard Pivot, Host of Influential French TV Show on Books, Dies at 89

    For 15 years, French viewers watched Mr. Pivot on his weekly show, “Apostrophes,” to decide what to read next.

    By Adam Nossiter

  52. Obituaries - Page 10 (62)

    Herbert Pardes, Who Steered the Growth of a Giant Hospital, Dies at 89

    A psychiatrist, he ran New York-Presbyterian after a landmark merger, improving its patient care and finances and raising money to expand its footprint across the region.

    By Richard Sandomir

  53. Obituaries - Page 10 (63)

    Barbara Stauffacher Solomon, Pioneer of Supergraphics, Dies at 95

    Trained as a ballet dancer, painter and graphic designer, she was at the forefront of a movement that upended design and architecture with bold graphics.

    By Penelope Green

  54. Obituaries - Page 10 (64)

    Pete McCloskey, Republican Who Tried to Unseat Nixon, Is Dead at 96

    An antiwar California congressman, he defeated Shirley Temple Black in a special election before launching a long-shot bid for the 1972 G.O.P. nomination.

    By Robert D. McFadden

  55. Obituaries - Page 10 (65)

    Dick Rutan, Who Flew Around the World Without Refueling, Dies at 85

    His nine-day voyage, in a plane designed by his brother that resembled a child’s glider but had wings longer than a Boeing 727’s, made aviation history.

    By Trip Gabriel

  56. Obituaries - Page 10 (66)

    Milton Diamond, Sexologist and Advocate for Intersex Babies, Dies at 90

    He pushed back against doctors who recommended surgery on infants born with ambiguous genitalia, arguing for acceptance of diversity.

    By Clay Risen

  57. Obituaries - Page 10 (67)

    Judy Devlin Hashman, Record-Holding Badminton Champion, Dies at 88

    She won 10 singles titles at the prestigious all-England championships.

    By Victor Mather

  58. Obituaries - Page 10 (68)

    Kim Ki-Nam, Chief Propagandist in North Korea for Decades, Dies at 94

    Mr. Kim, who served under all three generations of the country’s ruling family, was likened to Joseph Goebbels, Nazi Germany’s propaganda minister.

    By Choe Sang-Hun


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    Ian Gelder, ‘Game of Thrones’ Actor, Dies at 74

    He played Kevan Lannister, the brother of the feared patriarch Tywin, capping a television and stage career spanning a half century.

    By Yan Zhuang

  61. Obituaries - Page 10 (70)

    Lesley Hazleton, Writer Who Tackled Religion and Fast Cars, Dies at 78

    Born in England and raised Jewish, she became agnostic, writing books about her own lack of faith, the prophet Muhammad and her time as a car columnist.

    By Penelope Green

  62. Obituaries - Page 10 (71)

    Gayle McKinney-Griffith, Dance Theater of Harlem Star, Dies at 74

    A founding dancer with the groundbreaking company, she served not only as a principal dancer but also as its first ballet mistress.

    By Alex Williams

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    Kris Hallenga, Who Urged Early Breast Cancer Screenings, Dies at 38

    After being diagnosed when she was 23, she became determined to educate other young people about early detection.

    By Remy Tumin

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    Bernard Hill, Actor in ‘Titanic’ and ‘Lord of the Rings,’ Dies at 79

    With a stout frame, bushy whiskers and a weathered visage, he embodied men of authority facing down danger with weary stoicism.

    By Alex Traub

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    Laurent Cantet Is Dead at 63: His Films Explored France’s Undersides

    His acclaimed “The Class” walked a provocative line between documentary and fiction. In that film and others, he explored the inescapable traps of late-stage capitalism.

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    Jerome Rothenberg, Who Heard Poetry Beyond the West, Dies at 92

    His anthology “Technicians of the Sacred” included a range of non-Western work and was beloved by, among others, rock stars like Jim Morrison and Nick Cave.

    By Clay Risen

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    Peter Oosterhuis, British Golfer Turned Broadcaster, Dies at 75

    For a time he was one of Europe’s best golfers, winning 20 tournaments, before moving into TV, offering commentary for the Golf Channel and CBS Sports.

    By Richard Sandomir

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    Barbara O. Jones, Actress Who Brought Black Cinema to Life, Dies at 82

    Her arresting roles in movies like “Bush Mama” and “Daughters of the Dust” helped shape a generation of independent filmmakers.

    By Clay Risen

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    Frank Stella, Towering Artist and Master of Reinvention, Dies at 87

    He moved American art away from Abstract Expressionism toward cool minimalism. His explorations of color and form were endlessly discussed and constantly on exhibit.

    By William Grimes

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    C.J. Sansom, Mystery Novelist Drawn to Tudor England, Dies at 71

    He wrote a popular series of books revolving around a hunchbacked detective, Shardlake, whose troubles echo the author’s experiences of childhood bullying.

    By Trip Gabriel

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    Joel Conarroe, ‘Hub of the New York Literary Wheel,’ Dies at 89

    An influential arts administrator and educator, he was a trusted confidant to countless writers, notably Philip Roth.

    By Alex Williams

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    Nancy Schuster, Crossword Champion, Creator and Editor, Dies at 90

    A dedicated cruciverbalist, she won the first American Crossword Puzzle Tournament in 1978. She went on to test and proofread puzzles for The New York Times.

    By Richard Sandomir

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    Larry Young, Who Studied the Chemistry of Love, Dies at 56

    Professor Young’s experiments with prairie voles revealed what poets never could: how the brain processes that fluttering feeling in the heart.

    By Michael S. Rosenwald

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    Robert Oxnam, China Scholar Beset by Multiple Personalities, Dies at 81

    Through psychotherapy, recounted in a memoir, he learned that he had 11 personalities, or fractured parts of his identity. One of them told of childhood abuse.

    By Richard Sandomir

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    Frank Wakefield, Who Expanded the Mandolin’s Range, Dies at 89

    A bluegrass innovator, he recorded numerous albums as a leader, and his list of collaborators included both Leonard Bernstein and Jerry Garcia.

    By Bill Friskics-Warren

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    Peggy Mellon Hitchco*ck, Who Helped Timothy Leary Turn On, Dies at 90

    She was an enthusiastic supporter of the counterculture. And when she suggested that her brothers rent Mr. Leary a mansion, she made psychedelic history.

    By Penelope Green

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    Olga Fikotova Connolly, Olympian in a Cold War Romance, Dies at 91

    She was from Czechoslovakia. He was from the U.S. And after meeting at the 1956 Games and winning gold medals, they married. Love had breached the iron curtain.

    By Frank Litsky

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    Duane Eddy, Whose Twang Changed Rock ’n’ Roll, Dies at 86

    A self-taught electric guitar virtuoso, he influenced a generation of musicians. One of them, John Fogerty, called him rock’s first guitar god.

    By Bill Friskics-Warren

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    Paul Auster, the Patron Saint of Literary Brooklyn, Dies at 77

    With critically lauded works like “The New York Trilogy,” the charismatic author drew inspiration from his adopted borough and won worldwide acclaim.

    By Alex Williams

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    Norman Kansfield, 83, Dies; Defrocked for His Daughter’s Same-Sex Wedding

    His decision to officiate at the ceremony prompted a debate within the Reformed Church in America that led ultimately to a schism.

    By Alex Traub

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    Werner Spitz, ‘Medical Detective’ in High-Profile Murders, Dies at 97

    He figured in the examination of sensational cases involving President John F. Kennedy, Martin Luther King Jr., O.J. Simpson and others.

    By Trip Gabriel

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    Robbi Mecus, Who Fostered L.G.B.T.Q. Climbing Community, Dies at 52

    A New York State forest ranger who worked in the Adirondacks, she died after falling about 1,000 feet from a peak at Denali National Park and Preserve in Alaska.

    By Gaya Gupta

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    Archie Cooley, Football Coach Known as ‘the Gunslinger,’ Dies at 85

    At Mississippi Valley State University, he unleashed a high-powered, pass-heavy offense that featured the future Pro Football Hall of Famer Jerry Rice.

    By Richard Sandomir

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    Andrew Davis, 80, Dies; Renowned Conductor Who Championed Britain’s Music

    Celebrated for his long tenure with Lyric Opera of Chicago, he led this and other orchestras with force and a notably energetic podium presence.

    By Adam Nossiter

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    Cecil Williams, Whose San Francisco Church Became a Haven, Dies at 94

    As the well-connected pastor of the Glide Memorial Church in the blighted Tenderloin district, he preached a “radically inclusive” gospel in serving people in need.

    By Richard Sandomir

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    Michael C. Jensen, 84, Who Helped Reshape Modern Capitalism, Dies

    He heralded stock options and golden parachutes as a professor at Harvard Business School, influencing a generation of Wall Street executives.

    By Michael S. Rosenwald

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    Mike Pinder, Founding Keyboardist of the Moody Blues, Dies at 82

    His expertise on the electromechanical Mellotron helped define the band’s progressive sound in the 1960s and ’70s on albums like “Days of Future Passed.”

    By Richard Sandomir

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    Peter Schey, Tenacious Lawyer Who Defended Migrant Rights, Dies at 77

    He won the right to services like school and health care for people illegally crossing the border into the U.S. He also fought the Trump administration’s family separation policy.

    By Trip Gabriel

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    Penny Simkin, ‘Mother of the Doula Movement,’ Dies at 85

    As a childbirth educator and maternal advocate, she promoted a profession that provides comfort to women giving birth and offers postpartum care as well.

    By Penelope Green

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    Michael Cuscuna, Who Unearthed Hidden Jazz Gems, Dies at 75

    Possibly the most prolific archival record producer in history, he was a founder of the Mosaic label, which became the gold standard of jazz reissues.

    By Giovanni Russonello

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    Sheppie Abramowitz, Who Advocated Relief for Refugees, Dies at 88

    She helped people fleeing conflicts in Vietnam, China, Kosovo and elsewhere around the world, and established the Washington office of the International Rescue Committee.

    By Adam Nossiter

  95. Obituaries - Page 10 (101)

    Alfonso Chardy, Who Helped Expose Iran-Contra Scandal, Dies at 72

    A Miami Herald correspondent, he powered a team that won a Pulitzer Prize for investigative reporting and helped snare three other Pulitzers for the paper.

    By Sam Roberts

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    Donald M. Payne Jr., 65, New Jersey Representative in Sixth Term, Is Dead

    A Newark Democrat, he succeeded his father, who was the first Black member of his state’s congressional delegation.

    By Sam Roberts

  97. Obituaries - Page 10 (103)

    Carrie Robbins, Costume Designer for Dozens of Broadway Shows, Dies at 81

    She made a classic wig and poodle skirt for “Grease” (using a bath mat and a toilet cover) and turned actors into Spanish inquisitors, British highwaymen and more.

    By Alex Traub

  98. Obituaries - Page 10 (104)

    Helen Vendler, ‘Colossus’ of Poetry Criticism, Dies at 90

    In the poetry marketplace, her praise had reputation-making power, while her disapproval could be withering.

    By William Grimes

  99. Obituaries - Page 10 (105)

    Howie Schwab, ESPN Researcher and Trivia Star, Dies at 63

    He stepped out of his behind-the-scenes role in 2004 when he was cast as the ultimate sports know-it-all on the game show “Stump the Schwab.”

    By Richard Sandomir

  100. Obituaries - Page 10 (106)

    Terry Carter, Barrier-Breaking Actor and Documentarian, Dies at 95

    He was a rare Black presence on “Combat!” and “The Phil Silvers Show,” then made well-regarded documentaries on luminaries like Duke Ellington and Katherine Dunham.

    By Robert D. McFadden

  101. Obituaries - Page 10 (107)

    Phyllis Pressman, Luxury Superstore Matriarch, Is Dead at 95

    She started working at Barneys to be closer to her husband. Then, she became the architect of the Chelsea Passage, the home goods bazaar that helped make it an enticing destination.

    By Penelope Green

  102. Obituaries - Page 10 (108)

    Joel Breman, Who Helped Stop an Ebola Outbreak in Africa, Dies at 87

    Part of a team flown in to fight the deadly virus in 1976, Dr. Breman also worked to stamp out tropical diseases like smallpox, malaria and Guinea worm.

    By Adam Nossiter

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  104. Obituaries - Page 10 (109)

    Lori and George Schappell, Long-Surviving Conjoined Twins, Die at 62

    They were distinct people who pursued different lives. “Get past this already, everybody,” Lori said, “get past it and learn to know the individual person.”

    By Richard Sandomir

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  105. Obituaries - Page 10 (110)

    Bob Heil, Whose Innovations Enhanced the Sound of Rock, Dies at 83

    A groundbreaking audio engineer, he provided the large-scale systems that brought tours by the Who and the Grateful Dead to life.

    By Alex Williams

  106. Obituaries - Page 10 (111)

    Lourdes Portillo, Oscar-Nominated Documentary Filmmaker, Dies at 80

    Her films centered on Latin American experiences and received wide acclaim.

    By Orlando Mayorquín

  107. Obituaries - Page 10 (112)

    Terry Anderson, Reporter Held Hostage for Six Years, Dies at 76

    The Beirut bureau chief for The Associated Press, he was kidnapped in 1985 by Islamic militants.

    By Sam Roberts

  108. Obituaries - Page 10 (113)

    Roman Gabriel, Star Quarterback of the 1960s and ’70s, Dies at 83

    In 16 seasons with the Los Angeles Rams and the Philadelphia Eagles, he played in four Pro Bowl games and was voted Most Valuable Player in 1969.

    By Richard Goldstein

  109. Obituaries - Page 10 (114)

    Martin Wygod, a Winner on Wall Street and the Racetrack, Dies at 84

    After he made a fortune selling prescription drugs and providing medical information online, he and his wife became leading breeders of thoroughbred horses.

    By Sam Roberts

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