Obituaries Related to "Conrad" from New York Times Archive
His Conrad’s Famous Bakery produced breads and a nine rum fruit cake that reminded West Indians of home. He fell victim to the novel coronavirus.
Mr. Conrad, known for tough guy roles, played a secret agent in a mid-1960s television series that transplanted James Bond-style plots into an Old West setting.
Discovered as a young tenor by Joan Sutherland, he went on to a career in Europe and overcame a throat injury from a mugging to return as a baritone.
As a 19-year-old University of Texas student in 1957, Ms. Conrad became the focus of attention when a state legislator objected to her casting in a mixed-race production of “Dido and Aeneas.”
Mr. Burns was a plain-spoken former livestock auctioneer who had a meteoric rise in politics that was sometimes overshadowed by derogatory comments he made.
Mr. Conrad’s first film, “The Flicker,” warned audiences it could induce epileptic seizures, but it was still shown at the New York Film Festival.
Dr. Gibbons conducted interviews and analyzed a mass of material for his multivolume work about the relationship between Congress and the executive branch during the Vietnam War.
Mr. Susa, the writer of five operas, showed wide range even while hewing to the classical.
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He first gained wide recognition for his work with John Coltrane. He went on to a fertile, prolific career, releasing dozens of albums as a leader.
She was largely unknown to the public when she was cast as what the American Film Institute called one of cinema’s most memorable villains.
He and his wife, Cathy Conn, had a Top 10 single with “Reach Out of the Darkness” as Friend & Lover in 1968. It’s still played today, but it was their only hit.