Obituaries Related to "Bryan" from New York Times Archive
He directed unconventional works and championed diversity, both in the material he staged and in the actors performing it. He died of the coronavirus.
Mr. Magee was a philosopher, writer and politician who challenged the idea that television could not “make serious demands on viewers.”
Murray led the Florida Panthers, the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim and the Ottawa Senators to the Stanley Cup Finals and was named coach of the year in 1984.
Clauson, who unlike other drivers did not specialize in one style of car, was a four-time United States Auto Club champion and raced in the Indianapolis 500 three times.
Mr. Forbes had a string of screenwriting credits and was also an actor and an author, but he was best remembered for the film that endures as an artifact of high camp and even as a quasi-feminist document.
Mr. Bryan’s 1976 book about the accidental death of a soldier in Vietnam became one of the enduring works of reportage on the Vietnam War.
BRYAN--Larry. Died on May 15, 2006 at home in Dallas, Texas. Longtime resident of Madison, WI and New York City. Talented menswear designer, who travelled the world and loved his work, his collections and his family and friends. Survived by his parents, sisters, nieces and nephew. Reunited with Keith. A vibrant, sweet man, beloved by all who knew him. Forever remembered. Jamie Drake
BRYAN--Warren. 91, on July 13, 2005. Well known child radio actor, director of the Martha Raye Show and other early television programs, later training film producer for Price Waterhouse. Memorial service October 15, at 1 PM at All Souls Unitarian Church, Lexington at 80 St.
WILSON--Bryan Stuart, CLU, 86, of Orleans, Massachusetts. Formerly of Montclair, NJ. Died November 30, 2004 in Philadelphia. Devoted husband of Winifred Thorne and Jean Blair. Survived by son Peter (Susan), grandsons Max and Bryan, Phila; sister Jane Hoberg of Windsor, Ontario; brother Stuart, Laguna Beach, CA; stepdaughters Maria Albergato, Sandpointe, ID; Gail Garrubo, Brooklyn Heights; Anita Johnson and Gina Garrubo, Caldwell, NJ; and six step-grandchildren. Served in Canadian Army 1936-1950 ...
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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.