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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His first film, the story of a young woman’s erotic adventures, was initially blocked by French censors but became a runaway hit.
A master of the assist, he played alongside Bill Walton and Jamaal Wilkes on teams that John Wooden led to the N.C.A.A. championship in 1972 and 1973.
He first gained wide recognition for his work with John Coltrane. He went on to a fertile, prolific career, releasing dozens of albums as a leader.