Obituaries Related to "Glenn" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Frey teamed up with Don Henley in founding the Eagles, whose melodic, country-tinged rock was enormously popular in the 1970s, selling more records than any other band then.
Being an astronaut’s wife thrust her into the spotlight, but a stutter left her struggling for words until she found help.
A fighter, trainer, cutman and manager, he once owned both a bar and a gym. Only the bar survives. He died of coronavirus complications.
A Nashville recording engineer, he earned a place in music history when a studio malfunction created an influential guitar sound.
One fellow composer said Mr. Branca, who often wrote for massed amplified guitars, was among the few “who put a clearly defined stamp on their music.”
After Mr. O’Brien was invited to work on Andy Warhol’s magazine, his 15 minutes in the New York spotlight lasted more than 40 years.
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He was called “the greatest innovator of his generation,” leaving an indelible mark with plays, musicals, opera and a relentless curiosity.
A third-generation shoe manufacturer, he built Rockport with his father and, before selling it to Reebok, campaigned to turn walking into a fitness movement.
A self-described “simple country doctor,” he won national attention in 2020 when the White House embraced his hydroxychloroquine regimen.