Obituaries Related to "Moody" from New York Times Archive
McKINNEY-Robert Moody. Ambassador McKinney was the stepfather of our beloved friend and member of Hunter/Brookdale's Board of Overseers, Edmee deM. Firth, and was a loyal supporter of our work. Our hearts go out to Edmee, her children and all of the Ambassador's family. The Board of Overseers and Staff of the Brookdale Center on Aging, Hunter College
McKINNEY-Robert Moody. A former U.S. Ambassador and Editor and Publisher of the Santa Fe New Mexican for more than half a century, died of pneumonia Sunday night at New York Hospital. He was 90. He was a diplomat, corporate director, conservationist, veteran and poet. McKinney served by appointment to five presidents: As Assistant Secretary of the U.S. Department of Interior, as U.S. Ambassador to the International Atomic Energy Agency at Vienna, as U.S. Ambassador to Switzerland and held two ap ...
Mr. Thomas sang, wrote songs and played flute, most notably on “Nights in White Satin,” which became the group’s signature song.
Mr. Moody, a British character actor, flared to prominence in the role of Dickens’s guru of thievery, in the stage and screen adaptation of “Oliver!”.
Ms. Moody’s memoir powerfully described growing up black in the Jim Crow era and taking part in the civil rights movement as a young woman.
Mr. Moody gained fame as the urn-carrying manager Paul Bearer for the pro wrestlers the Undertaker and Kane in World Wrestling Entertainment.
Rev. Moody was a church leader who hurled himself and his Greenwich Village congregation into roiling social issues.
Mr. Moody, a saxophonist and flutist, was celebrated for his virtuosity, his versatility and his onstage ebullience.
the world's top female tennis player for nearly a decade
Mr. Moody, known as Sarge, emerged from obscurity to win the 1969 United States Open, his only PGA Tour victory.
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She helped found a gallery for women artists in Miami Beach and, influenced by an early Buckminster Fuller experiment, focused her art on ecology.
Her brief tenure as only the second woman to run the department came after years of service within the Reagan administration.
In 1973, she was the first woman hired by The New York Times to be a full-time staff photographer.
Using unconventional tactics, he built powerhouse teams in Washington and Miami and helped mold teams in Kansas City, Atlanta and San Diego, his hometown.
He pounded away from the bleachers to cheer on the Indians (now the Guardians) and inspire his fellow baseball fans at more than 3,700 home games.
As the director of the U.S. Office of Special Investigations, he identified and prosecuted dozens of former camp guards and other henchmen.