Obituaries Related to "Marshall" from New York Times Archive
Dr. Hahn transformed a regional military college with a mostly white, male student body into a diverse, internationally renowned research university.
Mr. Lytle, one of the Comets, played on seminal rock ’n’ roll hits, including “Shake, Rattle and Roll” and “Rock Around the Clock.”
A French-American actress and director, she helped open up a male-dominated movie industry to more women.
In the 1970s he was part of a much-talked about prime-time TV series as well as a somewhat subversive Sunday morning Bible show for children.
A child of Barbadian immigrants, Ms. Marshall drew on her upbringing to animate the lives of her characters, many of them strong women.
Mr. Marshall led a little-known office that has helped shape American military thinking, and kept his focus on China even when that was out of fashion.
Ms. Marshall made a mark in “Laverne & Shirley” and went on to direct “Big,” “Awakenings” and “A League of Their Own.”
Mr. Loeb turned a floundering Money into one of the nation’s most successful publications in the 1980s and led a similar revival at Fortune.
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With her own firm in San Francisco and a foundation in New York, she made it her mission to recognize the work of her female predecessors and contemporaries.
She was an often defiant, galvanizing force in pressing for equal treatment for women in marriage, employment, education and more.
After surrendering a homer that ended the Red Sox run in 2003, he played a critical role in the team’s World Series victory a year later.
Trained as a physicist and biologist, she argued that science had become gendered, with a narrow masculine framework that distorted inquiry.
The assistant general manager of the Calgary Flames, he was given a year to live in 2019. He and his wife used the time to document life with the disease.
An heir to an oil fortune, he built his own empire with TCW Group and was an influential California donor, including to his alma mater, Claremont McKenna College.