Obituaries Related to "Gordon" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Gordon also came up with jokes for the Smothers Brothers, Flip Wilson and Carol Channing.
Mr. Davidson helped establish Los Angeles as a West Coast capital of regional theater.
Gordon took one pitch in Fernandez’s right-handed stance, then hit his first homer of the season.
GILMORE-George Gordon. Formerly of Irvington, NY, died Monday, September 24, 2001, at Wesley Health Care Center in Saratoga Springs. He was 87. Born June 28, 1914, in NYC, he was the son of the late George and Freda (Hirt) Gilmore. A graduate of George Washington High School in NYC, Mr. Gilmore attended Fordham University and later transferred to Harvard University where he graduated Magna Cum Laude. He was a teacher for many years, first at the Gow School in South Wales, NY, then in North Holly ...
After her husband died in 1967, she was the sole owner of the festive Manhattan gathering and gossiping spot until she sold it in 1995.
In a long career at Stanford, he was known for elegant experiments that explored how we learn and how we remember.
His low-budget movies, notably the cult favorite “Re-Animator,” combined grisly body horror with a mordant sense of humor.
As a bespectacled pitchwoman, she defied a stereotype. She was also a screen actors’ labor leader and a familiar voice (“The number you have reached is no longer in service”).
A lifelong jazz fan, Ms. Gordon took over New York’s most venerated jazz nightclub when her husband died in 1989 and had run it ever since.
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He won 314 games and recorded 3,500 strikeouts, but he’s remembered as much for his acknowledged spitball, with saliva just one substance in his arsenal.
As a singer, songwriter and keyboardist, she was a prolific force behind one of the most popular rock bands of the last 50 years.
A college All-American, he led the San Diego Chargers to an American Football League title and later steered the N.F.L.’s Rams into the playoffs.
Known later as an actor on “Game of Thrones,” he helped lay the foundation for a 1970s rock revolution on England’s pub circuit.
Mr. Jiang, a wily and garrulous politician, presided over a decade of meteoric economic growth in the post-Tiananmen era.
She worked with the family for over 40 years, mostly for Senator Ted Kennedy. But her duties went far beyond the office.