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.
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.
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.”
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As the producer of “All in the Family” and many other shows, Mr. Lear showed that it was possible to be topical, funny and immensely popular.
He wrote “Mull of Kintyre” with Paul McCartney and was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame with the Moody Blues.
“Woman,” which she hosted, brought frank talk about issues like birth control, pay inequality and homosexuality into millions of homes in the 1970s.
A three-star general, he saw combat in three wars and was the first Black commander of an Army corps. He later led FEMA before focusing on education.
Among the highlights of his long tenure was supervising the Beatles’ appearances and filming their 1965 Shea Stadium concert.
After being diagnosed with Stage 4 lung cancer, she continued to go on extreme adventures with her children, including an ascent of the tallest mountain in the Americas.