Obituaries Related to "Keith" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Baird, a native of Barbados who became a teacher and administrator in New York City schools and at various colleges, argued for the term Afro-American.
Mr. Jackson was synonymous with Saturday college football for millions of fans through five decades.
HUTCHINSON--Keith Wayne. Of NYC. Retired school psychologist, Yonkers public school system. Received his Ph.D. Yeshiva University 1978. Memorial service Greenwich Village Funeral Home, 199 Bleecker Street, Saturday, May 8, 2004, 11:00AM-12:30PM.
He soared over treacherous streets on his board before opening a streetwear store that grew into the popular brand Huf.
He tweaked the solemnity of Post-Minimalism with a sense of poetry and fun, using functional everyday materials.
He worked on albums by the Grateful Dead, Santana, Pat Benatar and Whitesnake. He also brought Stevie Nicks and Lindsey Buckingham to Fleetwood Mac.
In a stunning performance, Lincoln accounted for 349 yards as a runner, receiver and passer in the team’s only championship victory in its history.
He was an uncontainable writer (novelist, essayist, biographer and more), started magazines with Bellow and died almost a year ago, to little public notice.
As a judge, he attacked racial segregation in education, housing and employment, and efforts to limit African-American voting.
The “Firestarter” and “Breathe” singer, who frightened parents worldwide, took his own life, according to a bandmate.
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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.