Obituaries Related to "Elliott" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Elliott said, “I had one idea, but it was a good one.” On it he built a global publishing empire.
An All-American halfback at the University of Michigan, he later coached the team and then became athletic director at the University of Iowa.
A longtime journalist who left the industry to lead an advocacy group founded by the rock star Bono.
The comedian and his partner, Ray Goulding, specialized in low-key humor that debunked gasbags.
Ms. Elliott won a Tony for best featured actress in a musical (and a Drama Desk Award) in 1973 for playing a Swedish countess in the original production of Stephen Sondheim’s “A Little Night Music.”
Mr. Reid played Ernie Malone, a private detective hired to investigate Lorelei Lee, played by Marilyn Monroe.
Mr. Elliott, who played on two unbeaten Michigan teams and was a head coach at four universities (Nebraska, California, Illinois and Miami), later became the longest tenured executive director of the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
Mr. Carter, whose work won dozens of awards, spent nine decades in contemporary music and continued to explore new ground into his later years.
Mr. Kastner, a filmmaker with an affinity for literary writers, produced films like “Equus,” “Harper” and “The Long Goodbye.”
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She and her longtime husband, the music magnate Ahmet Ertegun, were once called “the virtual definition of sophistication.”
He helped define the look as well as the sound of the enduring British post-punk band, which influenced Nirvana, Metallica and others.
During a crucial period in American law — when abortion, affirmative action, sex discrimination and voting rights were on the docket — she was the most powerful woman in the country.
He had a client list that included a police officer accused of assault, a congressman caught up in a scandal, mobsters and former President Trump.
As frontman for the Pogues, he romanticized whiskey-soaked rambles and hard-luck stories of emigration, while providing a musical touchstone for members of the Irish diaspora.
The New York Times sat down with Sandra Day O’Connor in 2008 to discuss her groundbreaking life and work as the first woman on the Supreme Court. She spoke with us with the understanding the interview would be published only after her death.