Obituaries Related to "Shaw" from New York Times Archive
After retiring from The Wall Street Journal, Mr. Shaw took over a chain of local business newsweeklies and made it the nation’s largest.
Mr. Laurence was a noted scholar, editor and bibliographer who devoted nearly every waking moment of his professional life to compiling the voluminous works of George Bernard Shaw.
Mr. Kilty was best known for “Dear Liar,” a play based on letters between George Bernard Shaw and Mrs. Patrick Campbell.
Mr. Shaw, a former police officer, met Ms. Hearst in the aftermath of her crime-ridden affiliation with a guerrilla group, and married her after her release from prison.
Mr. Shaw and his older brother, Run Me, were movie pioneers in Asia, producing and sometimes directing films like “Five Fingers of Death.”
Mr. Shaw’s clients included Jessye Norman, Nathan Milstein, John Williams and Jacqueline du Pré.
Mr. Shaw’s open-forum websites became online hubs for chefs, serious home cooks, gourmands and people just looking for a new restaurant.
Mr. Shaw, from St. Louis, became a vital part of New York’s jazz vanguard, leading the Human Arts Ensemble and playing with Cecil Taylor and Anthony Braxton.
As a reporter and blogger, she monitored reports of molestation and uncovered a Vatican document that victims’ advocates said had condoned cover-ups.
The couple, who eloped at 17, came from humble roots and were mainstays in their Miami church. They died of the coronavirus in separate hospital rooms.
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Her work was immensely popular and virtually ubiquitous. But until the matter was settled in court, her husband fraudulently claimed credit for it.
She documented California’s postwar art scene, and created Aztec-inspired sculptures of bears and goddesses.
Ms. James, a podcaster and writer, had chronicled her struggle with an incurable bowel tumor with candor and vivacity after the illness was diagnosed more than five years ago.