Obituaries Related to "Everett" from New York Times Archive
He painted celebrities and politicians, including several presidents, and has dozens of works in the National Portrait Gallery collection.
Mr. Fahy ran the Frick Collection and then oversaw a reorganization at the Metropolitan Museum of Art that was hailed as groundbreaking.
Dr. Parker won a landmark broadcasting case and led a civil rights crusade to hold stations accountable for presenting racially biased programming.
The actor performs a scene from Erasmus Finn’s “Drop Dead Perfect,” a camp melodrama set in 1952.
Dr. Koop was widely regarded as the most influential surgeon general in American history and played a crucial role in changing public attitudes about smoking.
Mr. Everett played dozens of roles after he was Dr. Joe Gannon, but the impression he left as the leading man of “Medical Center” was a lasting one.
With his wife, Evelyn, Mr. Ortner promoted a vision of Park Slope and other neighborhoods that led to the restoration of the splendor of fading buildings.
When Mr. Lilly and his brother moved from West Virginia to Boston in 1952, they brought bluegrass and old-time music with them to the Northeast.
Mr. Ellin helped bring about the reluctant marriage between the conservative world of art museums and the wild frontier of information technology.
POST--Edward Everett. 94, on August 26, 2006, formerly of Cold Spring Harbor. Beloved husband and father. Last principal of Geo. B. Post & Sons, renowned NY architecture firm. Raised at Macculloch Hall, Morristown NJ; Harvard 1933; NYU 1941; WWII Lieutenant Commander, U.S. Navy; known for award winning building/landscaping designs of residences, schools, banks, churches, medical institutions. Predeceased by his wife Harriet Bottomley Smith Post; first wife Rosalie Williams Post; and brothers Jam ...
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His drumming lent spontaneity and imagination to the unfettered sound of seminal rock ’n’ roll records by Jerry Lee Lewis and others.
He built Maryland into a national powerhouse and became the first coach to win more than 100 games at each of four major college programs.
His free-spirited music ignored genre boundaries. “If you’re a creative person,” he once said, “it’s important to break rules.”
One of the first voices heard on the airwaves in Asia, he became recognized by generations of listeners in India over 42 years of broadcasting Bollywood music.
He popularized the term “institutional racism" and, with Stokely Carmichael, wrote a book in 1967 that was seen as a radical manifesto.
His New York Times scoop enraged the Nixon White House, which ordered a tap on his phone. He later won a Pulitzer Prize for The Boston Globe.