Obituaries Related to "Bell" from New York Times Archive
He was the chief force behind the feel-good song “Celebration” and wrote or co-wrote many of the group’s other hits.
She and her husband developed “The Young and the Restless” and “The Bold and the Beautiful” while she also worked as a broadcast journalist in Chicago.
A television mainstay, he was also a playwright. His best-known play, “Norman, Is That You?,” flopped on Broadway but went on to international success.
His vivid imagery, hypersexualized and full of futuristic themes, helped create the mythology of George Clinton’s groundbreaking group.
His clients included dictators and people accused of crimes. “Morality,” he once said, “is a job for priests, not P.R. men.”
Ms. Monfries, a 22-year-old senior, died Sunday evening, hours after falling from a tower known to attract thrill-seeking students at the university’s Bronx campus.
Translating is “like acting,” said Ms. Bell, the rare practitioner who became a well-known name in her own right.
Married to Woolf’s nephew, she was a last link to the famed Bloomsbury Group, and also part of the wartime art-preservation unit known as the Monuments Men.
Reaching a nationwide audience from a home studio in the desert, he listened to callers’ accounts of the paranormal deep into the early hours.
MOORE-COWAN--Daisy Bell. 101, died Tuesday in her home in Greenville, SC. She is survived by her grandson, John Lee (Mattye) CowanJones and great grandson, Orlando Jones. Funeral November 17 in Prichard, AL.
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Her work was immensely popular and virtually ubiquitous. But until the matter was settled in court, her husband fraudulently claimed credit for it.
She documented California’s postwar art scene, and created Aztec-inspired sculptures of bears and goddesses.
Ms. James, a podcaster and writer, had chronicled her struggle with an incurable bowel tumor with candor and vivacity after the illness was diagnosed more than five years ago.