Obituaries Related to "Berry" from New York Times Archive
He aspired to be in movie musicals, but made a television career of playing nice guys who were often bumblers.
Using unorthodox methods (walk around a room, speak it together), she helped actors find their voices by feeling the weight and rhythms of the words.
In hospitals, clinics and books, he revolutionized our understanding of how children develop psychologically.
The musician was honored in his hometown, with a service including letters from Paul McCartney and Bill Clinton and a rendition of “Johnny B. Goode.”
Mr. Berry was rock’s master theorist and conceptual genius, a songwriter who understood what the kids wanted before they knew themselves.
Mr. Berry wrote the play “The Whales of August” and the screenplay of the movie version.
A decorated combat veteran and a military assistant to Robert S. McNamara, General Berry’s most notable role was overseeing the transition to coeducation at West Point.
Dr. Berry was a Roman Catholic priest who called himself a “geologian” and whose influential writings were an early call to humanity to save nature in order to save itself.
JACOBS--Natalie Berry. Of Rye, New York, died at home on October 4, 2006, after a courageous battle with cancer, at the age of 79. Her devoted husband Meyer C. Jacobs predeceased her. She spent the last eight years with her loving husband Leonard Prose. She is survived by her sisters Sylvia Rose and Fifi Holland, her children Joanne Drumm, Suzanne Diamond and Arthur Jacobs of California and Charles Jacobs of Maryland. Caring grandmother, aunt and friend to many. A woman characterized by a quiet ...
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As the producer of “All in the Family” and many other shows, Mr. Lear showed that it was possible to be topical, funny and immensely popular.
He wrote “Mull of Kintyre” with Paul McCartney and was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame with the Moody Blues.
“Woman,” which she hosted, brought frank talk about issues like birth control, pay inequality and homosexuality into millions of homes in the 1970s.
A three-star general, he saw combat in three wars and was the first Black commander of an Army corps. He later led FEMA before focusing on education.
Among the highlights of his long tenure was supervising the Beatles’ appearances and filming their 1965 Shea Stadium concert.
After being diagnosed with Stage 4 lung cancer, she continued to go on extreme adventures with her children, including an ascent of the tallest mountain in the Americas.