Obituaries Related to "Cunningham" from New York Times Archive
In a long career on the cutting edge, Mr. Kosugi found music everywhere — in bicycle parts, in crumpled paper, even in silence.
Friends and family members went to the Church of St. Thomas More in Manhattan to pay their respects to the photographer, who died on Saturday.
He loved a parade, and now the parade comes to him.
Luminaries far and wide remembered the legendary photographer on social media.
In nearly 40 years working for The New York Times, Mr. Cunningham operated both as a chronicler of fashion and as an unlikely cultural anthropologist.
A few highlights from the dance world in the coming week.
Mrs. Cunningham, a mentor to many top chefs and foodies, rewrote “The Fannie Farmer Cookbook,” a project that spawned more of her books, a TV show and a newspaper column.
A Merce Fair on Saturday, part of the Lincoln Center Festival, occupied seven separate spaces in the Frederick P. Rose Hall: it was called a fair because a wide range of goods was on offer.
The River to River Festival’s “We Give Ourselves Away at Every Moment” commemorated the first anniversary of Merce Cunningham’s death.
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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.