Obituaries Related to "Kramer" from New York Times Archive
KRAMER - DURHAM -- Peggy. 81, of Tamarac, FL, passed away June 14, 2003. Beloved wife of Herbert. Cherished sister of Rosalind Koenig and Stanley Durham. Best friend of Hannah Unger. She served her country as a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Army during WWII and became the Instructor of Nursing at Mt. Sinai Hospital in New York, and later became the Executive Director of Nursing at Brookdale Hospital in Brooklyn, NY. She was an active member of the Alzheimers Association and the Women's League of ...
He sought to shock the country into dealing with AIDS as a public-health emergency and foresaw that it could kill millions regardless of sexual orientation.
She won five Tony Awards as a Broadway producer, but was just as well known as the grande dame of Palm Beach, Fla., socialites.
Mr. Kramer, a longtime partner at the law firm Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom, helped revolutionize the mergers and acquisitions business and prodded Skadden to expand overseas.
Mr. Kramer had an incisive style and combative temperament that made him one of the most influential critics of his era, both at The New York Times and The New Criterion, which he founded.
A sought-after negotiator, Mr. Kramer’s clients included General Motors, Westinghouse Electric and the Boston Red Sox.
The legal scholar and left-of-center politician dismayed some supporters by joining a harsh military government, though he later left it for exile.
The former tight end for the Green Bay Packers and the Detroit Lions was a two-time all-American at the University of Michigan who became one of the first outstanding tight ends in the National Football League.
A Wimbledon and United States singles titlist, Kramer led the way toward the open era and was a founder of the ATP, the men’s players union.
Known for his “big game,” Jack Kramer emerged as a marquee amateur player in the years following World War II.
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She and her longtime husband, the music magnate Ahmet Ertegun, were once called “the virtual definition of sophistication.”
He helped define the look as well as the sound of the enduring British post-punk band, which influenced Nirvana, Metallica and others.
During a crucial period in American law — when abortion, affirmative action, sex discrimination and voting rights were on the docket — she was the most powerful woman in the country.
He had a client list that included a police officer accused of assault, a congressman caught up in a scandal, mobsters and former President Trump.
As frontman for the Pogues, he romanticized whiskey-soaked rambles and hard-luck stories of emigration, while providing a musical touchstone for members of the Irish diaspora.
The New York Times sat down with Sandra Day O’Connor in 2008 to discuss her groundbreaking life and work as the first woman on the Supreme Court. She spoke with us with the understanding the interview would be published only after her death.