Obituaries Related to "Kaufman" from New York Times Archive
A third-generation real estate owner and manager, he was instrumental in a public-private partnership in Queens that spurred filmmaking in New York.
In his 16 years as the dean, Dr. Kaufman staved off bankruptcy, bolstered programming and oversaw a partnership with the New School.
Traveling holographic shows of the comedians, featuring some of their best material and biographical elements, are planned for next year.
Ms. Kaufman’s first novel, “Up the Down Staircase,” portrayed the topsy-turvy world of a New York City public school and was based on her experience as a teacher.
Mr. Kaufman, who erected half a dozen skyscrapers in Midtown Manhattan, had a fascination with office buildings as public spaces with which tenants and passers-by could engage.
According to the will, the longtime manager, Diane Becker, also gets the two buildings that the restaurant occupies. Ms. Becker and the staff plan to continue running the restaurant.
Remembering the den mother for New York’s literary set.
Ms. Kaufman was the quirky owner of the Upper East Side celebrity hangout Elaine’s.
A New York Times reporter covered the fall of Communism, topless cellists, and everything in between.
Mr. Kaufman owned one of the largest and most valuable collections of antique toy cars and trucks in the world.
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After gaining fame for an odd 1976 bout with Muhammad Ali, he became a politician and globe-traveling broker of peace.
A Canadian mixed martial artist, he brought cerebral flair to the ring and a dogged determination to his campaign for changing the sport’s drug rules.
A utility player for the powerhouse Yankees of the 1960s, he later became the first Black manager at minor league baseball’s highest level.