Obituaries Related to "Gross" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Gross, a graphic designer and film producer, created several famous covers for National Lampoon magazine.
Mr. Gross, a longtime book editor and publishing executive, was instrumental in bringing the memoirs of Adolf Hitler’s close associate Albert Speer to an English-speaking readership.
Ms. Gross, whose work was the subject of an Albert Maysles documentary, favored repeated movements drawn from daily life.
A claim by Mr. Gross was the basis of the so-called Prague connection, an unsubstantiated allegation that linked the Sept. 11 attackers to Saddam Hussein’s regime, bolstering the case for invading Iraq.
A report found the details of the death of a mentally ill inmate, who was found naked and covered in feces after being locked in a cell for six days, “shock the conscience.”
William H. Gross, the founder of the giant asset manager Pimco, devoted considerable space in his investment outlook letter on Thursday to a eulogy for his cat of 14 years.
Mr. Gross, who was embraced by supporters of the Tea Party, took aim at spending and taxation with books like “The Government Racket: Washington Waste From A to Z.”
Mr. Gross, known for his fluid style and easy erudition, was the editor of The Times Literary Supplement in London and a book critic for The New York Times.
Mr. Gross became famous for a series of nude shots of Brooke Shields as a 10-year-old, before she began acting.
Mr. Gross brought a broad spectrum of entertainment to suburban theaters along the East Coast and also produced more than a dozen Broadway shows.
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She and her longtime husband, the music magnate Ahmet Ertegun, were once called “the virtual definition of sophistication.”
He helped define the look as well as the sound of the enduring British post-punk band, which influenced Nirvana, Metallica and others.
During a crucial period in American law — when abortion, affirmative action, sex discrimination and voting rights were on the docket — she was the most powerful woman in the country.
He had a client list that included a police officer accused of assault, a congressman caught up in a scandal, mobsters and former President Trump.
As frontman for the Pogues, he romanticized whiskey-soaked rambles and hard-luck stories of emigration, while providing a musical touchstone for members of the Irish diaspora.
The New York Times sat down with Sandra Day O’Connor in 2008 to discuss her groundbreaking life and work as the first woman on the Supreme Court. She spoke with us with the understanding the interview would be published only after her death.