Obituaries Related to "Kennedy" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Bartlett won a Pulitzer Prize for his national reporting but was remembered especially for hosting a dinner party in 1951 in which he introduced John F. Kennedy to Jacqueline Bouvier.
She was romanced by revolutionaries. She was called “a patron saint of conspiracy buffs.” At least some of her stories appear to be true.
Mr. Kennedy, who played his entire 11-year career with the Seahawks, weighed 300 pounds but possessed surprising quickness. He became the prototype for defensive linemen in the 1990s.
Mr. Farrell photographed the Beatles’ first American visit and Bing Crosby on the subway while working at The Daily News in New York, but his most memorable image was of the slain president’s son.
After the violence in Korea, Mr. Kennedy sought to give something back to the world with his inventions. He succumbed to the novel coronavirus.
Poet Won Four Pulitzer Prizes -- Took Part in 1961 Inauguration
Jim Garrison, who as District Attorney in New Orleans made startling assertions of a widespread conspiracy and cover-up in President John F. Kennedy's assassination, died yesterday at his home in New Orleans. He was 70 years old. The New Orleans coroner, Dr. Frank Minyard, a longtime friend, said the exact cause of death would be determined in a routine autopsy today. Mr. Garrison had been bedridden with heart disease.
The death of Ms. Kennedy Hill at 22 adds to a litany of tragedies that have befallen the Kennedys and taken on the grim aura of a family curse.
Mr. Kennedy brought gaiety and a dollop of schmaltz to his work as the host of 14 shows on multiple networks, and in syndication, over nearly 30 years.
Latest NY Times Obituaries
In the race to identify the hormones used to control bodily functions, he battled with his former partner. They later shared the glory.
Born with H.I.V. in 1984, she began raising awareness on television when she was 6 years old.
He filed lawsuits to define chimpanzees as persons and to establish their right to what he called “bodily liberty” over confinement.
For nearly two decades he traveled to factories throughout Europe, sometimes behind the Iron Curtain, to bring modern furniture to Americans.
His drumming lent spontaneity and imagination to the unfettered sound of seminal rock ’n’ roll records by Jerry Lee Lewis and others.
His free-spirited music ignored genre boundaries. “If you’re a creative person,” he once said, “it’s important to break rules.”