Obituaries Related to "Newman" from New York Times Archive
She was also a familiar face on television and raised millions of dollars to help women in entertainment deal with health problems.
Since 1970, when he established a major treatment program in New York, Dr. Newman emerged as a global expert on opioid addiction.
Mr. Newman, a numismatist for nearly a century, was one of the country’s most distinguished authorities on the art and history of coinage and paper money.
A lion of New York’s white-collar criminal defense bar, Mr. Newman had a reputation for tackling the toughest cases.
Mr. Darby created his invention, widely acknowledged as the first windsurfing craft, out of frustration because the waves on lakes were not big enough to surf on.
Mr. Newman, who founded a Marxist-Leninist party and fostered a sexually charged brand of psychotherapy, played an influential role in New York life and politics.
Over two decades, Arthur B. Newman helped develop Blackstone’s restructuring practice into one of the major players in the industry.
Mr. Newman, a genially grumpy NBC newsman, was equally famous as a defender of the English language.
Mr. Newman was a soft-spoken, sweet-toned jazz and rhythm-and-blues saxophonist who made his name in Ray Charles’s bands from the 1950s to the early ’70s.
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Be it objectification or celebration, the annual rite she created earned millions for the magazine and helped usher in the supermodel era.
In the 1940s and ’50s she was a glamorous Black star when there were few. Then she became a missionary.
One of his students became a president, another an actress. He also helped the university modernize during the 1970s and ’80s.
His vote for the Defense of Marriage Act in 1996 prompted a gay-interest magazine to prepare to out him. He later regretted his vote and celebrated coming out.
At Yankee Stadium on Oct. 1, 1961, Mr. Durante, a 19-year-old truck driver, stood on his seat in right field and nabbed Roger Maris’s 61st home run one-handed.
His relentless campaigning and his exposure of South Vietnam’s “tiger cages” were instrumental in turning the American public and Congress against the war.