Obituaries Related to "Cole" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Cole’s loyal following among adolescent viewers in the New York area in the 1960s and gave many groups, including the Rolling Stones, early exposure on American television.
Her “Magic School Bus” children’s books were wild, and wildly popular. They were also educational.
Like his famous older sibling, he played the piano and sang. But he used his music to insist, “I’m Not My Brother, I’m Me.”
He was Jimmy Doolittle’s co-pilot in the first airstrike against the Japanese homeland, an event that buoyed Americans still reeling from Pearl Harbor.
Ms. Cole won an Emmy for her role in the acclaimed 1977 mini-series. She was also in “Backstairs at the White House” and “The Women of Brewster Place.”
A singer and guitarist who became a hero of the Northwest music scene of the 1990s, he set a standard for do-it-yourself perseverance.
Ms. Cole was a Grammy winner whose biggest hit was “Unforgettable,” a virtual duet with her father, Nat King Cole, that topped the 1991 charts.
Mr. Cole, who was mentored by Alastair Sim, played a young Scrooge in 1951, then went on to gain fame for his role in “Minder,” an ITV series.
Mrs. Cole, a jazz singer, was performing in Harlem when she met her husband.
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An experienced character actor, he found fame in the 1960s as the enigmatic Illya Kuryakin, and again in the 2000s as an eccentric medical examiner on “N.C.I.S.”
A high-ranking member of the Cosa Nostra, he was arrested in January after decades on the run. He was found through medical records related to his cancer treatment.
After his unlikely win, in 1972, he spent his single term pushing for a more liberal foreign policy, particularly toward Africa.
He took the extraordinary step of banning tackling during all practices, which reduced concussions at a time when brain trauma in football had become a crisis.
He served for 38 years in Parliament and, after being elected president at a critical moment in Italy’s fortunes, helped stabilize the country.
With exquisite precision, he used costumes and sets in staging many of his pictures, letting his subjects, whatever their social status, express themselves.