Obituaries Related to "Dean" from New York Times Archive
Dean Burch, chairman of the Federal Communications Commission from 1969 to 1974 and of the Republican National Committee in 1964 and 1965, died yesterday at his home in Potomac, Md. He was 63 years old. Mr. Burch died of bladder cancer, said his son, Dean A. Burch.
DEAN--Andy Chen, M.D., Ph.D. We are deeply saddened by the passing of our dear friend and colleague Dr. Andy Chen Dean. Dr. Dean was director of the Epilepsy Monitoring Unit at NewYorkPresbyterian Hospital and assistant professor of neurology and neuroscience at Weill Cornell Medical College. He was also Physician Compliance Leader for the Department of Neurology and Neuroscience and an examiner for the American Board of Clinical Neurophysiology. An exceptional physicianscientist with special in ...
Dean helped lead San Francisco to two Super Bowl victories, transforming the team into an N.F.L. powerhouse. He died of Covid-19.
“He knew our city better than anyone else,” a colleague said, “and made it his goal for everyone else to know it, too.”
Leading the Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine for 25 years, he sought to make it central to urban life.
He was evacuated just before Phnom Penh fell to the Khmer Rouge, clutching the American flag that had flown over the U.S. Embassy.
As the first woman and first person of color to lead the Newhouse School at Syracuse, she helped students and faculty embrace the future — and diversity.
After quick fame thanks to a big international hit and tours with the Who and others, Mr. Ford confronted the challenge of alcoholism.
Ms. Konner worked for NBC and PBS, teamed up with Bill Moyers, won 16 Emmys and was the first woman to lead Columbia’s graduate school.
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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.”