Obituaries Related to "Holmes" from New York Times Archive
The jury rejected the death penalty for the man who carried out a 2012 shooting rampage in a Colorado movie theater.
PARSONS--Evelyn Holmes. Died peacefully at The Connecticut Hospice in Branford CT on February 2, 2004. She was born on October 7, 1919 in Manchester, NH, the only child of James Robertson and Lena (Eckhardt). She attended Manchester public schools and The University of New Hampshire, before moving to Boston, where she worked as a legal secretary at Hale and Doerr. She cofounded and operated Academic Year Abroad with her first husband, the late Stetson Holmes. She lived variously in New York City ...
McDOWELL-Margaret Holmes. Died peacefully in her home on August 14, 1997, after a brief illness. Beloved mother of Catherine Brooks, Maura Kealey, and John and Ann McDowell. Formerly a senior lawyer in the Civil Division of the New York Legal Aid Society and recently of counsel with the Family Law Center, she was a conscientious and imaginative lawyer who championed the legal rights of the poor. She believed that every human being deserves a fair hearing in the courts of law. In fighting for the ...
HOLMES--Martha Waxman. In loving memory of Martha Holmes, photographer, the family asks that donations be made to: Long Island University, C.W. Post Campus/Film Dept., 720 Northern Blvd., Brookville, NY 11548, re: Martha Holmes Award.
Douglas Holmes was a noted social psychologist who spent his career investigating means of improving social services for people.
Mr. Holmes, the Boston Braves outfielder who hit in 37 consecutive games in 1945, set a modern National League record that endured for 33 years.
Ms. Holmes will play a woman who moves back home to take care of her aging parents in Theresa Rebeck’s family comedy.
Theresa Rebeck’s play is scheduled to open on Broadway in November.
Bishop Dixon, a leader in the Diocese of Washington, was elected as the second female bishop in the history of the Episcopal Church.
Mr. Holmes led NASA’s manned spaceflight program during a period that included John Glenn’s orbit of Earth and helped set the stage for the first moon landing.
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His first film, the story of a young woman’s erotic adventures, was initially blocked by French censors but became a runaway hit.
A master of the assist, he played alongside Bill Walton and Jamaal Wilkes on teams that John Wooden led to the N.C.A.A. championship in 1972 and 1973.
He first gained wide recognition for his work with John Coltrane. He went on to a fertile, prolific career, releasing dozens of albums as a leader.