Obituaries Related to "Paul" from New York Times Archive
When Iridium, the New York City jazz club where Les Paul had a Monday night residency until his death last year, was looking for someone to lead a tribute to Paul, Mr. Beck was the logical choice
In a career that lasted almost half a century, he also appeared onscreen opposite Clint Eastwood and other stars and was frequently seen on television.
Detective Bentley was a Dallas police detective who helped arrest Lee Harvey Oswald 80 minutes after the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.
Perhaps the finest outfielder of his era, Mr. Blair was known for his speed and grace, and for his ability to read a hitter’s swing and make a quick break on a fly ball.
A chief architect of the 1965 march on Washington against the Vietnam War, he later became a key adviser to the nation’s largest public employee union.
BOWMAN--Frank Paul 79, died November 14, 2006 at his home in Haverford, PA (Quadrangle). Dr. Bowman was a distinguished professor of French Literature at The University of Pennsylvania for over 30 years. He is survived by a cousin and many close friends. A memorial service will be held December 11, 2006 at 7 pm at St. Clement's Episcopal Church in Philadelphia. Interment at St. Clement's. Reception to follow service. For information call Stuard's Funeral Home in Ardmore, PA 610-649-0243.
His dazzling play at Notre Dame, a Hall of Fame Career with the Green Bay Packers, matinee-idol looks and a playboy image made him a national celebrity in the ’50s and ’60s.
BURGESS--Paul D. Jr. On January 24, 2006. Beloved brother of Barbara Berger and also survived by many friends. Memorial services to be announced.
He was “fearless,” a former colleague said, in pressing ideas based on facts and evidence. His independence cost him his job.
Latest NY Times Obituaries
With Parterre Box, he brought together high culture, punk aesthetics and gleeful camp in an irreverent source for news, criticism and gossip.
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.
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.
Trained as a physicist and biologist, she argued that science had become gendered, with a narrow masculine framework that distorted inquiry.