Obituaries Related to "Campbell" from New York Times Archive
Ms. Campbell, a silvery soprano, helped define the sound of the Barrett Sisters, a prominent gospel trio featured in the documentary “Say Amen, Somebody.”
The bakery Ms. Campbell-Adams founded with her husband has won legions of fans all over the world for the Caribbean-infused delicacy that is its specialty.
Ms. Campbell was the longest-serving professor at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. She died of complications of the novel coronavirus.
He invented the Campbellock, better known as locking, an idiosyncratic style that became one of the first street dances to gain widespread attention.
A dapper raconteur in racing world, he established a system of shared ownership of thoroughbreds, bringing a bit of democracy to the sport of kings.
The sweet-voiced, guitar-picking son of a sharecropper became a recording, television and movie star, and a public face of Alzheimer’s disease.
A sharecropper’s son who became a recording, television and movie star, Mr. Campbell also battled alcohol and drugs and became a public face of Alzheimer’s disease.
Mr. Campbell, who advised the likes of Steve Jobs at Apple and Larry Page at Google, helped shape the technology industry.
Mr. Campbell combined a pugnacious, hard-bop sound with an open-minded approach, working with a variety of free jazz musicians and becoming a fixture at avant-garde events like the Vision Festival.
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He was a recording artist and songwriter himself, but he also played pivotal roles in the careers of Bob Dylan and Janis Joplin.
A defector to the U.S., he was admired for his prowess in the Russian repertory, but his individualistic approach “was not for everyone — or for all repertoire.”
He shared the 1975 Nobel Prize in Physics for discoveries of forces that can distort the shape of an atomic nucleus, with implications for human-made nuclear fission.