Obituaries Related to "David" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Armstrong photographed the often overlapping worlds of gay men, drug addicts, transvestites, fashion models and creative artists.
He combined the strong aromas of old roses with the color and repeated flowerings of newer types, and upended the market by creating more than 200 varieties.
Mr. Barrett led an inquiry concerning Henry G. Cisneros, who was accused of lying about payments to a former mistress while he was mayor of San Antonio.
Dr. Becker was a pioneer in using radioactive materials to diagnose and treat thyroid disease and an expert on the thyroid damage caused by the Chernobyl nuclear reactor accident.
Mr. Letterman’s new talk show comes to Netflix, while new adaptations of Philip K. Dick stories come to Amazon.
Mr. Berry wrote the play “The Whales of August” and the screenplay of the movie version.
Mr. Dinkins, who served in the early 1990s, was seen as a compromise selection for voters weary of racial unrest, crime and fiscal turmoil. The racial harmony he sought remained elusive during his years in office.
A statistician and author of influential academic papers on probability and game theory, he was the first black scholar to be admitted to the National Academy of Sciences.
He was crucial to the James Bond franchise, the Beatles movies, “Midnight Cowboy” and more.
His research into the 1969 uprising that was a turning point in the gay rights movement helped get the site of that uprising recognized as a landmark.
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In the race to identify the hormones used to control bodily functions, he battled with his former partner. They later shared the glory.
Born with H.I.V. in 1984, she began raising awareness on television when she was 6 years old.
He filed lawsuits to define chimpanzees as persons and to establish their right to what he called “bodily liberty” over confinement.
For nearly two decades he traveled to factories throughout Europe, sometimes behind the Iron Curtain, to bring modern furniture to Americans.
His drumming lent spontaneity and imagination to the unfettered sound of seminal rock ’n’ roll records by Jerry Lee Lewis and others.
His free-spirited music ignored genre boundaries. “If you’re a creative person,” he once said, “it’s important to break rules.”