Obituaries Related to "Goodman" from New York Times Archive
She was one of the first women to rise to leadership in retailing, and her aesthetic helped shift the landscape of American fashion.
Yes, he existed. For generations, this clerk of New York County’s printed signature in the upper-left-hand corner of a mailed summons was something to dread.
In paintings, he captured bold interiors by the best designers at the homes of luminaries like Greta Garbo, Ronald and Nancy Reagan, and Wallis Simpson, the duchess of Windsor.
Mr. Goodman was longtime state senator from the Upper East Side whose ambitions for higher office were thwarted.
Mr. Goodman was probably best known as the amiable but intellectually rigorous host of “Adam Smith’s Money World,” seen on PBS from 1984 to 1997.
A friend, gone too soon.
Mr. Goodman produced the second Kennedy-Nixon debate and defended his network when it was pressured by the Nixon White House.
The prolific screenwriter helped Sam Peckinpah write “Straw Dogs” and was nominated for an Academy Award for his work on the romantic comedy “Lovers and Other Strangers.”
Mr. Goodman was the soothing bass in the trio the Moments, best known for the 1970 hit “Love on a Two-Way Street.”
Ms. Sherrill was also one of the first African-American performers to host a children’s television show.
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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.