Obituaries Related to "Jackson" from New York Times Archive
Ms. Braun wrote 29 mysteries starring her feline sleuth.
A versatile, cerebral and witty composer and lyricist, Mr. Friedman had a particular fascination with politics, which informed much of his work.
Mr. Jackson was synonymous with Saturday college football for millions of fans through five decades.
With the tenor saxophonist Andrew Love, Mr. Jackson helped define the soul sound of Stax Records.
Rather than focus on interracial comparisons, his National Survey of Black Americans explored the complexities within the Black population.
As an editor he championed writers, like Judy Blume, who changed the landscape of literature for young people. He later became a writer himself.
He lost 20 games and won only eight in 1962 for a legendarily bad team. But among his wins were four shutouts, including a one-hitter.
In the next-to-last game of the 1957 season, he became the last Brooklyn Dodger to hit a home run before the team moved to Los Angeles.
His son Michael called him “a managerial genius,” but his abusive behavior alienated Michael, Janet and the rest of his children.
The actor and aspiring singer, who also appeared on “Arrested Development” and “Modern Family,” was found at a sober-living facility in California.
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Using unconventional tactics, he built powerhouse teams in Washington and Miami and helped mold teams in Kansas City, Atlanta and San Diego, his hometown.
He pounded away from the bleachers to cheer on the Indians (now the Guardians) and inspire his fellow baseball fans at more than 3,700 home games.
As the director of the U.S. Office of Special Investigations, he identified and prosecuted dozens of former camp guards and other henchmen.
She was in the vanguard of female designers who looked to the past to upend the cool modernism of the ’70s with a style that became prominent in the ’80s.
He was a Minnesota favorite son with a sterling reputation before the Ethics Committee found he had schemed to get around Senate financial rules.
From 1976 to 1983, she (Shirley) and Penny Marshall (Laverne) drew millions of viewers to a sitcom playing roommates who worked in a Milwaukee brewery.