Obituaries Related to "Barry" from New York Times Archive
BARRY -- Edythe ''Penny'' (nee Atkinson) On September 25, 2004. Beloved wife of the late William. Loving mother of William, John and Lisa Pilla. Cherished grandmother of Lauren, Billy, T.J., Tricia, Sean and Kyle. Reposing Tuesday 2-4 and 7-9 P.M. at Riverdale - on - Hudson Funeral Home, 6110 Riverdale Avenue, Bronx. Mass of Christian Burial Wednesday 10 A.M. at St. Gabriel's Church. Interment Gate of Heaven Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations to the American Red Cross would be greatly apprec ...
Mr. Lopez spent five years in the Arctic, and his books, essays and short stories explored the kinship of nature and human culture.
He had success as the lead singer of the Dovells and later as a solo artist. But he was always a reluctant performer, most comfortable as a songwriter and producer.
He began broadcasting in New York in 1960, when he was 30, and he never stopped talking — even when he was briefly off the air to run for Congress and mayor.
A rock climber, tinkerer and musician, he was a general surgeon who died of the novel coronavirus after volunteering to help Covid-19 patients.
He was widely considered to be the finest player of his era and was said to have “inspired every generation of horn player for the past 70 years.”
Mr. Frank juggled several roles in a long career: He represented sportscasters, created TV shows and negotiated rights deals.
“He’s been called the Justice Department’s pit bull,” a colleague said of Mr. Kowalski, who prosecuted many high-profile civil rights cases.
After being passed over at Xerox, he became one of the few African-American chief executives of a Fortune 500 company when he took control of Avis.
The head of the Aryan Brotherhood, he was linked to murders, drug dealing, prostitution, racial warfare and more in a life spent mostly behind bars.
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She and her longtime husband, the music magnate Ahmet Ertegun, were once called “the virtual definition of sophistication.”
He helped define the look as well as the sound of the enduring British post-punk band, which influenced Nirvana, Metallica and others.
During a crucial period in American law — when abortion, affirmative action, sex discrimination and voting rights were on the docket — she was the most powerful woman in the country.
He had a client list that included a police officer accused of assault, a congressman caught up in a scandal, mobsters and former President Trump.
As frontman for the Pogues, he romanticized whiskey-soaked rambles and hard-luck stories of emigration, while providing a musical touchstone for members of the Irish diaspora.
The New York Times sat down with Sandra Day O’Connor in 2008 to discuss her groundbreaking life and work as the first woman on the Supreme Court. She spoke with us with the understanding the interview would be published only after her death.