Obituaries Related to "Arnold" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Obey was a veteran school principal who took to marathoning and kept at it — 38 times in a row in the New York City Marathon.
He transformed a venerable retail chain with a “dowager image” by courting baby boomers, renovating its flagship store and expanding its national reach.
An inquiry into urban unrest led to “Making the Second Ghetto,” a chronicle of systemic bias in the wake of the second Great Migration of Southern blacks.
In a medical world ever more reliant on technology, Dr. Gold insisted on teaching, and rewarding, a human touch at the bedside.
Mr. Mesches was a scenic artist in Hollywood when his work for the Communist Party came to the attention of the bureau in 1945.
Palmer, who won seven major titles, captivated fans with his ferocious swing and fearless attitude, helping to inspire an American golf boom.
Mr. Wesker, drawing on his childhood in a leftist Jewish family, was among British playwrights called the “angry young men,” though he disliked the label.
Mr. Lubasch, who wrote about a multitude of federal trials, worked at The New York Times for more than 30 years.
Mr. Greenberg left behind a law firm in favor of an independent bookstore, Complete Traveller, which he and his wife ran for more than three decades.
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After his unlikely win, in 1972, he spent his single term pushing for a more liberal foreign policy, particularly toward Africa.
He took the extraordinary step of banning tackling during all practices, which reduced concussions at a time when brain trauma in football had become a crisis.
He served for 38 years in Parliament and, after being elected president at a critical moment in Italy’s fortunes, helped stabilize the country.
With exquisite precision, he used costumes and sets in staging many of his pictures, letting his subjects, whatever their social status, express themselves.
He was especially acclaimed for his performances at the Bayreuth Festival in Germany. As his voice developed, he once said, so did his view of how and why to deploy it.
Her novels and nonfiction provided alternatives to the Western- and male-centric views of modern India offered by writers like E.M. Forster.