Obituaries Related to "Anthony" from New York Times Archive
Pres A J De Andrade dies
His darkly comedic stories explored the experiences of Cambodian-Americans. His first book, the subject of a bidding war, is to be published next August.
He appeared in numerous productions of Wilson’s Pittsburgh Cycle plays, including four on Broadway.
A tank commander, he earned a Purple Heart when he was badly wounded by shrapnel in an ambush in South Vietnam. Later a postal worker, he died of Covid-19.
He was a 12-year-old Italian immigrant when a classic TV commercial for Prince, the Boston pasta company, gave him a lasting identity.
In a 60-year career as a wine importer and marketer, he introduced Americans to lesser-known labels and shaped tastes.
Mr. Bailey was a longtime New Yorker magazine writer who wrote about Rembrandt, J. M. W. Turner and other artists. He died from the novel coronavirus.
Related to Susan B. Anthony, Ms. Dwyer was only the second woman to win a principal chair in a major American orchestra.
A barber who spent nearly a century of cutting hair in upstate New York “didn’t know the meaning of the word retired.”
His 19-book series featuring an intelligence analyst named David Audley drew comparisons to John le Carré.
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With Parterre Box, he brought together high culture, punk aesthetics and gleeful camp in an irreverent source for news, criticism and gossip.
With her own firm in San Francisco and a foundation in New York, she made it her mission to recognize the work of her female predecessors and contemporaries.
She was an often defiant, galvanizing force in pressing for equal treatment for women in marriage, employment, education and more.
After surrendering a homer that ended the Red Sox run in 2003, he played a critical role in the team’s World Series victory a year later.
The assistant general manager of the Calgary Flames, he was given a year to live in 2019. He and his wife used the time to document life with the disease.
Trained as a physicist and biologist, she argued that science had become gendered, with a narrow masculine framework that distorted inquiry.