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Recent notable deaths

See all the movie stars, musicians, authors, sports figures and other notable people whom we've recently lost.

I. M. Pei

I.M. Pei, the versatile, globe-trotting architect who revived
Photo Credit: AP / Pierre Gleizes

I.M. Pei, the versatile, globe-trotting architect who revived the Louvre with a giant glass pyramid and captured the spirit of rebellion at the multi-shaped Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, died May 16, 2019. Pei, shown in a March 1989 photo, was 102.

Tim Conway

Tim Conway, the stellar second banana to Carol
Photo Credit: AP / WF

Tim Conway, the stellar second banana to Carol Burnett who won four Emmy Awards on her TV variety show, died May 14, 2019 after a long illness. Conway, shown in a February 1983 photo, was 85, according to his publicist.

Longtime NFL coach Gunther Cunningham, who emigrated from
Photo Credit: AP/Cliff Schiappa

Longtime NFL coach Gunther Cunningham, who emigrated from postwar Germany as a child and then dedicated his life to football, died May 11, 2019, after a brief illness. Cunningham, shown in an October 2000 photo, was 72.

Jenna Welch, the mother of former first lady
Photo Credit: AP/Tony Gutierrez

Jenna Welch, the mother of former first lady Laura Bush, died May 10, 2019. Welch, shown in an April 2006 photo, was 99.

Doris Day

Doris Day, the honey-voiced singer and actress whose
Photo Credit: AP

Doris Day, the honey-voiced singer and actress whose film dramas, musicals and innocent sex comedies made her a top star in the 1950s and '60s and among the most popular screen actresses in history, died May 13, 2019. Day, shown in a January 1989 photo, was 97.

Peggy Lipton

Peggy Lipton, a star of the groundbreaking late
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Hulton Archive

Peggy Lipton, a star of the groundbreaking late 1960s TV show "The Mod Squad" and the 1990s show "Twin Peaks," died May 12, 2019, of cancer. Lipton, shown in a 1968 photo with "Mod Squad" co-stars Michael Cole, left, and Clarence Williams III, was 72.

Jim Fowler

Jim Fowler, a naturalist who rose to fame
Photo Credit: AP/The Missoulian/Michael Gallacher

Jim Fowler, a naturalist who rose to fame on the long-running television program "Wild Kingdom" and who famously bantered with Johnny Carson on "The Tonight Show," died May 8, 2019. Fowler, shown in a July 1998 photo, was 89.

Jean Vanier

Jean Vanier, a Canadian Catholic whose charity work
Photo Credit: AFP/Getty Images/Tiziana Fabi

Jean Vanier, a Canadian Catholic whose charity work helped improve conditions for the developmentally disabled in multiple countries over the past half-century, died May 7, 2019 of thyroid cancer. Vanier, shown in a 2014 photo, was 90.

John Lukacs

John Lukacs, the Hungarian-born historian and iconoclast who
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Jeff Fusco

John Lukacs, the Hungarian-born historian and iconoclast who brooded over the future of Western civilization, wrote a best-selling tribute to Winston Churchill, and produced a substantial and often despairing body of writings on the politics and culture of Europe and the United States, died May 6, 2019 of heart failure. Lukacs, shown in an October 2009 photo, was 95.

Louis
Photo Credit: William Alatriste

Louis "Lew" Fidler, a former New York city ccouncil member who was active for many years in Democratic politics, died May 5, 2019. Fidler, center, in a November 2013 photo, was 62.

Richard Brown, the Queens district attorney since 1991,
Photo Credit: Newsday/J. Conrad Williams Jr.

Richard Brown, the Queens district attorney since 1991, died May 3, 2019 -- weeks before he was to resign early because of advancing Parkinson's disease. Brown, seen in a May 2017 photo, was 86.

John Starling

John Starling, a Grammy-winning singer-songwriter who co-founded the
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Neilson Barnard

John Starling, a Grammy-winning singer-songwriter who co-founded the Seldom Scene, a bluegrass group that in the 1970s helped define the expansive subgenre called "new grass," died May 2, 2019, of congestive heart failure. Starling, seen in a 2015 photo with singer Emmylou Harris, left, was 79.

Joe Healey

Famed New York saloon owner Joe Healey, who
Photo Credit: New York Daily News/William Stahl

Famed New York saloon owner Joe Healey, who turned Runyon's: A New York Saloon into the sports world's crossroads where players, umpires, writers, television executives, police and fans ritually congregated for nightly discourse that could last until nearly dawn, died April 30, 2019. Healy, shown in an undated photo, was 77.

Red Kelly

Red Kelly, who won eight Stanley Cups during
Photo Credit: Detroit Free Press

Red Kelly, who won eight Stanley Cups during a stellar 20-season playing career, moonlighting as a member of Parliament as he won NHL championships with Toronto in the mid-1960s after starring in Detroit, died May 2, 2019. Kelly, shown in a 1962 file photo, was 91.

Peter Mayhew

Peter Mayhew, the towering actor who donned a
Photo Credit: AP

Peter Mayhew, the towering actor who donned a huge, furry costume to give life to the rugged-and-beloved character of Chewbacca in the original "Star Wars" trilogy and two other films, died April 30, 2019. Mayhew, right, shown in a 1978 photo with "Star Wars" castmates Harrison Ford, left, Anthony Daniels and Carrie Fisher, was 74.

Gino Marchetti

Gino Marchetti, a Hall of Fame defensive end
Photo Credit: AP

Gino Marchetti, a Hall of Fame defensive end who helped the Baltimore Colts win consecutive NFL championships in the late 1950s, died April 29, 2019. Marchetti, shown in a July 1972 photo, was 92.

John Singleton

John Singleton, the filmmaker whose groundbreaking 1991 drama
Photo Credit: AP/Todd Plitt

John Singleton, the filmmaker whose groundbreaking 1991 drama "Boyz N the Hood" made him the first back director to receive an Academy Award nomination, died April 29, 2019. Singleton, shown in a February 1997 photo, was 51.

Richard Lugar

Richard Lugar, the longtime Republican senator Indiana who
Photo Credit: AP/Sergei Chuzavkov

Richard Lugar, the longtime Republican senator Indiana who helped start a program that destroyed thousands of former Soviet nuclear and chemical weapons after the Cold War ended -- then warned during a short-lived 1996 run for president about the danger of such devices falling into the hands of terrorists, died April 28, 2019. Lugar, shown in a January 2008 photo, was 87.

Ken Kercheval

Ken Kercheval, who played perennial punching bag Cliff
Photo Credit: AP/Craig Mathew

Ken Kercheval, who played perennial punching bag Cliff Barnes to Larry Hagman's scheming oil baron J.R. Ewing on the hit TV series "Dallas," died April 21, 2019. Kercheval, shown in a 1986 photo with co-star Victoria Principal, was 83.

Henry Bloch

Henry Bloch, who helped found tax preparation giant
Photo Credit: AP/Lauren Chapin

Henry Bloch, who helped found tax preparation giant H&R Block, died April 23, 2019, of natural causes. Bloch, shown in a 1996 photo, was 96.

Steve Feica

Steve Feica, a news director at AM radio
Photo Credit: AP/Marty Lederhandler

Steve Feica, a news director at AM radio stations in Connecticut in the 1970s who went on to a nearly 30-year career as a broadcast editor with The Associated Press, died April 19, 2019, of a suspected heart attack. Feica, shown in 1979, was 72.

Christopher Slutman

New York City firefighter, Staff Sgt. Christopher K.A.
Photo Credit: US MARINES

New York City firefighter, Staff Sgt. Christopher K.A. Slutman, 43, whose Defense Department hometown of record was Newark, Delaware, died with two other Marine reservists, when their convoy was hit on April 8, 2019, by a roadside bomb near the main U.S. base in Afghanistan.

Monkey Punch

Cartoonist Monkey Punch, best known as the creator
Photo Credit: Kyodo News via AP

Cartoonist Monkey Punch, best known as the creator of the Japanese megahit comic series Lupin III, died April 11, 2019 of pneumonia. Monkey Punch, whose real name is Kazuhiko Kato, was 81. He is shown in a June 2004 photo.

Lorraine Warren

Worldwide paranormal investigator and author Lorraine Warren, whose
Photo Credit: AP / Invision / Chris Pizzello

Worldwide paranormal investigator and author Lorraine Warren, whose decades of ghost-hunting cases with her late husband inspired such frightening films as "The Conjuring" series and "The Amityville Horror," died April 18, 2019. Warren, seen in a June 2016 photo, was 92.

John W. McCord Jr.

James W. McCord Jr., a retired CIA employee
Photo Credit: AP

James W. McCord Jr., a retired CIA employee who was convicted as a conspirator in the Watergate burglary and later linked the 1972 break-in to the White House in revelations that helped end the presidency of Richard M. Nixon, died almost two years ago, on June 15, 2017, of pancreatic cancer. His death was never announced. McCord, shown in a May 1973 photo, was 93.

Jerrie Cobb

America's first female astronaut candidate, pilot Jerrie Cobb,
Photo Credit: NASA via AP

America's first female astronaut candidate, pilot Jerrie Cobb, who pushed for equality in space but never reached its heights, died March 18, 2019, after a brief illness. Cobb, shown in a 1960 photo, was 88.

Former astronaut Owen Garriott, who flew on America's
Photo Credit: NASA via AP

Former astronaut Owen Garriott, who flew on America's first space station, Skylab, and whose son followed him into orbit, died April 15, 2019. Garriott, shown in a 1973 photo, was 88.

Georgia Engel

Georgia Engel, who played the charmingly innocent, small-voiced
Photo Credit: AP/Malcolm Clarke

Georgia Engel, who played the charmingly innocent, small-voiced Georgette on "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" and amassed a string of other TV and stage credits, died April 12, 2019. Engel, left, shown in an August 1992 photo with Mary Tyler Moore, was 70.

John MacLeod

John MacLeod, the longtime NBA coach who led
Photo Credit: AP/Kevin Rivoli

John MacLeod, the longtime NBA coach who led the Phoenix Suns to the 1976 NBA Finals, died April 14, 2019. MacLeod, shown right, in a 2003 photo with Carmelo Anthony, was 81.

Bibi Andersson

Bibi Andersson, a Swedish actress whose portrayals of
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Express/Hulton Archive/Terry Disney

Bibi Andersson, a Swedish actress whose portrayals of chaste school girls, beguiling young women and tortured wives made her a muse and frequent collaborator of filmmaker Ingmar Bergman, most notably in "The Seventh Seal," "Wild Strawberries" and "Persona," died April 14, 2019. Andersson, shown in an October 1971 photo, was 83.

Mirjana Markovic, the widow of late Serbian strongman
Photo Credit: AP / Darko Vojinovic

Mirjana Markovic, the widow of late Serbian strongman Slobodan Milosevic, who was often dubbed Lady Macbeth of the Balkans because of the huge influence she had on her husband, died April 14, 2019. Markovic, shown in an October 1997 photo with Slobodan Milosevic, was 76.

David Thouless

David Thouless, a British-American physicist who shared the
Photo Credit: Getty Images

David Thouless, a British-American physicist who shared the Nobel Prize for exploring strange states of matter and using a blend of physical theory and mathematical insight to create knowledge applicable in computers, electronics and materials science, died April 6, 2019. Thouless, shown in an undated photo, was 84.

Scott Sanderson

Scott Sanderson, the righthander who helped the Chicago
Photo Credit: AP

Scott Sanderson, the righthander who helped the Chicago Cubs make two playoff appearances and was a member of four postseason teams during a 19-year career, died April 11, 2019. Sanderson, shown in a February 1984 photo, was 62.

Forrest Gregg

Hall of Fame football player Forrest Gregg, who
Photo Credit: AP / Ed Andrieski

Hall of Fame football player Forrest Gregg, who starred at tackle and guard for the mighty Green Bay Packers teams of the 1960s, died April 12, 2019 from complications of Parkinson's disease. Gregg, shown in a November 2011 photo, was 85.

Jacob Stein

Jacob A. Stein, a Washington lawyer who participated
Photo Credit: The Washington Post / Shawn A. Thew

Jacob A. Stein, a Washington lawyer who participated in two of the most dramatic episodes of the modern U.S. presidency, winning the only high-profile acquittal in the Watergate affair and, later, helping obtain immunity for former White House intern Monica S. Lewinsky after her affair with President Bill Clinton, died April 3, 2019. Stein, shown in a 1998 photo, was 94.

Charles Van Doren

Charles Van Doren, the dashing young academic whose
Photo Credit: AP

Charles Van Doren, the dashing young academic whose meteoric rise and fall as a corrupt game show contestant in the 1950s inspired the movie "Quiz Show" and served as a cautionary tale about the staged competitions of early television, died April 9, 2019, of natural causes. Van Doren, shown in a November 1959 photo, was 93.

Dick Cole

Retired Lt. Col. Richard
Photo Credit: AP/Nick Tomecek

Retired Lt. Col. Richard "Dick" Cole, the last of the 80 Doolittle Tokyo Raiders who carried out the daring U.S. attack on Japan during World War II, died April 9, 2019. Cole, shown in an April 2013 photo, was 103.

Cho Yang-ho

Korean Air's chairman Cho Yang-ho, whose leadership included
Photo Credit: AFP/Getty Images/Jung Yeon-je

Korean Air's chairman Cho Yang-ho, whose leadership included scandals such as his daughter's infamous incident of "nut rage," died April 8, 2019. Cho, shown in an April 2015 photo, was 70.

Seymour Cassel

Seymour Cassel, the live-wire pillar of independent film
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock/Paul Buck

Seymour Cassel, the live-wire pillar of independent film known for his frequent collaborations with John Cassavetes and Wes Anderson, died April 7, 2019, following complications from Alzheimer's disease. Cassel, shown in a November 2008 photo, was 84.

Ernest 'Fritz' Hollings

Ernest F.
Photo Credit: AP / Henry Griffin

Ernest F. "Fritz" Hollings, the silver-haired Democrat who helped shepherd South Carolina through desegregation as governor and went on to serve six terms in the U.S. Senate, died April 6, 2019. Hollings, seen in a 1971 photo, was 97.

Joe Bellino

Joe Bellino, an all-purpose halfback for the Naval
Photo Credit: AP/Harry Harris

Joe Bellino, an all-purpose halfback for the Naval Academy who twice led the Midshipmen to victory over archrival Army and who won the 1960 Heisman Trophy as the top college football player in the country, died March 28, 2019. Bellino, shown in a December 1960 photo, was 81.

Nipsey Hussle

Rapper Nipsey Hussle was shot and killed outside
Photo Credit: Getty Images for Warner Music/Matt Winkelmeyer

Rapper Nipsey Hussle was shot and killed outside his clothing store in south Los Angeles on March 31, 2019. Hussle, shown in a February 2019 photo, was 33.

Ken Gibson

Ken Gibson, who became the first black mayor
Photo Credit: AP / Jim Wells

Ken Gibson, who became the first black mayor of a major Northeast city when he ascended to power in riot-torn Newark almost five decades ago, died March 29, 2019. Gibson, shown in a January 1971 photo, was 86.

Linda Gregg

Linda Gregg, an award-winning poet, died March 20,
Photo Credit: AP/Mel Evans

Linda Gregg, an award-winning poet, died March 20, 2019, of cancer. Gregg, shown in a September 2006 photo, was 76.

Valery Bykovsky

Pioneering Soviet-era cosmonaut Valery Bykovsky, who made the
Photo Credit: AP/ZB

Pioneering Soviet-era cosmonaut Valery Bykovsky, who made the first of his three flights to space in 1963, died March 27, 2019. Bykovsky, left, shown in an August 1978 photo with German astronaut Sigmund Jaehn, was 84.

Michel Bacos

Michel Bacos, a French pilot who is remembered
Photo Credit: AFP/Getty Images

Michel Bacos, a French pilot who is remembered as a hero for his actions in the 1976 hijacking of an Air France plane to Uganda's Entebbe airport, died March 26, 2019. Bacos, center, shown in a July 1976 photo with his wife, was 95.

Scott Walker

Scott Walker, the influential singer, songwriter and producer
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Ballard

Scott Walker, the influential singer, songwriter and producer whose hits with the Walker Brothers in the 1960s included "The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore," died March 25, 2019. Walker, shown in a 1968 photo with singer Lulu, was 76.

Marjorie Weinman Sharmat

Marjorie Weinman Sharmat, who helped children discover the
Photo Credit: Arizona Daily Star / Chris Richards

Marjorie Weinman Sharmat, who helped children discover the joys of reading with more than two dozen books in her Nate the Great series about a pancake-eating boy detective, died March 12, 2019, of respiratory failure. Sharmat, shown in a 2002 photo, was 90.

Dick Dale

Dick Dale, whose pounding, blaringly loud power-chord instrumentals
Photo Credit: Getty Images for NAMM / David Livingston

Dick Dale, whose pounding, blaringly loud power-chord instrumentals on songs like "Miserlou" and "Let's Go Trippin'" earned him the title King of the Surf Guitar, died March 16, 2019. Dale, shown in a January 2010 photo, was 81.

Alan Krueger

Alan Krueger, a groundbreaking Princeton University economist who
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Win McNamee

Alan Krueger, a groundbreaking Princeton University economist who served as a top adviser in two Democratic administrations and was an authority on the labor market, died March 16, 2019. Krueger, left, shown in an August 2011 photo with President Barack Obama, was 58.

Birch Bayh

Former Sen. Birch Bayh, who championed the Title
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Keystone

Former Sen. Birch Bayh, who championed the Title IX federal law banning discrimination against women in college admissions and sports, died March 14, 2019. Bayh, shown in a 1975 photo, was 91.

Hal Blaine

Hal Blaine, the Hall of Fame session drummer
Photo Credit: AP/Kevork Djansezian

Hal Blaine, the Hall of Fame session drummer and virtual one-man soundtrack of the 1960s and '70s who played on the songs of Frank Sinatra, Elvis Presley and the Beach Boys and laid down one of music's most memorable opening riffs on the Ronettes' "Be My Baby," died March 11, 2019. Blaine, right, shown in a June 2008 photo with Don Randi, left, and Glen Campbell, was 90.

Coutinho

Brazilian striker Coutinho, a 1962 World Cup winner
Photo Credit: AP/Andre Penner

Brazilian striker Coutinho, a 1962 World Cup winner whom Pele considered his favorite attacking partner at Santos FC, died March 11, 2019. Coutinho, shown in a March 2015 photo, was 75.

Kelly Catlin

Olympic track cyclist Kelly Catlin, who helped the
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock/Alejandro Ernesto

Olympic track cyclist Kelly Catlin, who helped the U.S. women's pursuit team win the silver medal at the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Games, died March 8, 2019, of an apparent suicide. Catlin, shown in an August 2016 photo, was 23.

Julia Ruth Stevens

Julia Ruth Stevens, the last surviving daughter of
Photo Credit: AP/Elise Amendola

Julia Ruth Stevens, the last surviving daughter of baseball Hall of Fame slugger Babe Ruth and a decades-long champion of his legacy, died March 9, 2019. Stevens, shown in an October 1999 photo, was 102.

Jan-Michael Vincent

Actor Jan-Michael Vincent, the
Photo Credit: AP/Nick Ut

Actor Jan-Michael Vincent, the "Airwolf" television star whose sleek good looks belied a troubled personal life, died Feb. 10, 2019, of cardiac arrest. Vincent, shown in a September 1986 photo, was 73.

Robert DeProspero

Robert DeProspero, a Secret Service agent who protected
Photo Credit: AP / Barry Thumma

Robert DeProspero, a Secret Service agent who protected five presidents and retooled security standards after a would-be assassin shot President Ronald Reagan in 1981, died March 4, 2019. DeProspero, center, shown with President Ronald Reagan in a May 1984 photo, was 80.

Ted Lindsay

Ted Lindsay, the 5-foot-8, 160-pound tough guy who
Photo Credit: AP

Ted Lindsay, the 5-foot-8, 160-pound tough guy who provided muscle and meanness on the Detroit Red Wings' famed "Production Line" of the 1950s, died March 4, 2019. Lindsay, shown in an April 1954 photo, was 93.

Luke Perry

Luke Perry,
Photo Credit: AP/Invision/Chris Pizzello

Luke Perry, "Beverly Hills 90210" and "Riverdale" actor, died March 4, 2019, after suffering a massive stroke last week. Perry, shown in an August 2018 photo, was 52.

Keith Flint

Keith Flint, lead singer of influential British dance-electronic
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE / REX / Shutterstock / Hugo Marie

Keith Flint, lead singer of influential British dance-electronic band The Prodigy, was found dead March 4, 2019, at his home near London. Flint, shown in a July 2015 photo, was 49..

Yannis Behrakis

Yannis Behrakis, a Pulitzer Prize-winning photojournalist, died March
Photo Credit: AP/Lefteris Pitarakis

Yannis Behrakis, a Pulitzer Prize-winning photojournalist, died March 2, 2019, of cancer. Behrakis, shown in a February 2011 photo, was 58.

Tony Pike

Tony Pike, founder of the infamous Pikes Hotel
Photo Credit: Getty Images for Groucho / David M. Benett

Tony Pike, founder of the infamous Pikes Hotel on the Mediterranean island of Ibiza, died Feb. 23, 2019, of skin and prostate cancer. Pike, shown in an August 2015 photo, was 85.

Peter Tork

Peter Tork, a talented singer-songwriter and instrumentalist whose
Photo Credit: Newsday/Thomas A. Ferrara

Peter Tork, a talented singer-songwriter and instrumentalist whose musical skills were often overshadowed by his role as the goofy, lovable bass guitarist in the made-for-television rock band The Monkees, died Feb. 21, 2019, of adenoid cystic carcinoma, a rare cancer of the salivary glands. Tork, shown in an October 2006 file photo, was 77.

Actress Katherine Helmond, an Emmy-nominated actress who had
Photo Credit: AP/Nick Ut

Actress Katherine Helmond, an Emmy-nominated actress who had notable roles on the sitcoms "Who's the Boss?" and "Soap," died Feb. 23, 2019, of complications from Alzheimer's disease. Helmond, shown in a June 1988 photo, was 89. .

Andre Previn, the pianist, composer and conductor whose
Photo Credit: AP/Pittsburgh Post-Gazette/John Kaplan

Andre Previn, the pianist, composer and conductor whose broad reach took in the worlds of Hollywood, jazz and classical music, always rejecting suggestions that his bop 'n' blues moonlighting lessened his stature, died Feb. 28, 2019. Previn, shown in a July 1984 photo, was 89.

Barry Kramer

Barry Kramer, who covered the Vietnam War for
Photo Credit: AP/Anthony Camerano

Barry Kramer, who covered the Vietnam War for The Associated Press and went on to a 30-year career at The Wall Street Journal, reporting from Asia and rising to deputy foreign editor, died Feb. 22, 2019, after a 20-year battle with cancer. Kramer, shown in a March 1967 photo, was 78.

Country vocalist Mac Wiseman, known for his high
Photo Credit: AP/Mark Humphrey

Country vocalist Mac Wiseman, known for his high tenor and songs such as "The Ballad of Davy Crockett" and "Jimmy Brown the Newsboy," died Feb. 24, 2019. Wiseman, shown in an April 2014 photo, was 93.

North Carolina Democratic politician Frank Ballance, who served
Photo Credit: AP/Bob Jordan

North Carolina Democratic politician Frank Ballance, who served briefly in Congress and later went to federal prison for activities related to a charitable organization, died Feb. 22, 2019. Ballance, shown in a June 2003 photo, was 77.

Donald Keene

Donald Keene, a longtime Columbia University professor who
Photo Credit: AP/Shizuo Kambayashi

Donald Keene, a longtime Columbia University professor who was a giant in the field of Japanese literature and translation, died Feb. 24, 2019. Keene, shown in a March 2012 photo, was 96.

Marella Agnelli

Marella Agnelli, widow of Fiat tycoon Gianni Agnelli
Photo Credit: AP / Alberto Ramella

Marella Agnelli, widow of Fiat tycoon Gianni Agnelli and a 20th-century symbol of elegance and beauty, died Feb. 23, 2019. Agnelli, shown in a 1988 photo with her husband, Gianni, was 91.

Stanley Donen

Director Stanley Donen, a giant of the Hollywood
Photo Credit: AP / Reed Saxon

Director Stanley Donen, a giant of the Hollywood musical who through such classics as "Singin' in the Rain" and "Funny Face" helped create some of the most joyous sounds and images in movie history, died Feb. 21, 2019. Donen, shown in a March 1998 photo, was 94.

Wallace Broecker

Wallace Smith Broecker, a scientist who raised early
Photo Credit: AP / Gregorio Borgia

Wallace Smith Broecker, a scientist who raised early alarms about climate change and popularized the term "global warming," died Feb. 18, 2019. Broecker, shown in a November 2008 photo, was 87.

Karl Lagerfeld

Chanel's iconic couturier, Karl Lagerfeld, whose accomplished designs
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Stan Honda

Chanel's iconic couturier, Karl Lagerfeld, whose accomplished designs as well as trademark white ponytail, high starched collars and dark enigmatic glasses dominated high fashion for the past 50 years, died Feb. 19, 2019. Lagerfeld, shown in a Feb. 2006 photo, was 85.

Patrick Caddell

Patrick Caddell, the pollster who helped propel Jimmy
Photo Credit: AP/George Widman

Patrick Caddell, the pollster who helped propel Jimmy Carter in his long-shot bid to win the presidency and later distanced himself from Democrats, died Feb. 16, 2019, after suffering a stroke. Caddell, shown in a May 1983 photo, was 68.

Lee Radziwill

Lee Radziwill, who parlayed her cachet as the
Photo Credit: AP

Lee Radziwill, who parlayed her cachet as the younger sister of former first lady Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis into a varied career as a fashion tastemaker, interior decorator, actress, princess and grande dame of cafe society on two continents, died Feb. 15, 2019. Radziwill, shown second from left, in a June 1961 photo with Jacqueline Kennedy, was 85.

Gene Littler

Gene Littler, whose fluid swing carried him to
Photo Credit: AP

Gene Littler, whose fluid swing carried him to 29 victories on the PGA Tour and a U.S. Open title at Oakland Hills, died Feb. 15, 2019. Littler, shown in a June 1961 photo, was 88.

Gordon Banks

Gordon Banks, who cemented his status as one
Photo Credit: AP / PA / Dave Thompson

Gordon Banks, who cemented his status as one of English soccer's most revered players by saving a header from Pele in the 1970 World Cup, died Feb. 12, 2019. Banks, shown in a July 2008 photo, was 81.

Christine Kay

Christine Kay, a longtime New York Times editor
Photo Credit: Kay family

Christine Kay, a longtime New York Times editor who helped shape coverage of victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, died Feb. 5, 2019, after a long struggle with cancer. She was 54.

Walter Jones

Republican U.S. Rep. Walter B. Jones Jr. of
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Alex Wong

Republican U.S. Rep. Walter B. Jones Jr. of North Carolina, a once-fervent supporter of the 2003 invasion of Iraq who later became an equally outspoken critic of the war, died Feb. 10, 2019, on his 76th birthday. Jones is shown in a July 2005 photo.

Former U.S. Rep. John Dingell, the longest-serving member
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Tim Sloan

Former U.S. Rep. John Dingell, the longest-serving member of Congress in American history and a master of legislative deal-making who was fiercely protective of Detroit's auto industry, died Feb. 7, 2019. Dingell, shown in a Dec. 2007 photo, was 92.

Frank Robinson

Frank Robinson, the only baseball player to earn
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Patrick Smith

Frank Robinson, the only baseball player to earn the MVP award in both leagues and a Triple Crown winner, died Feb. 7, 2019. Robinson, shown in a May 2015 photo, was 83.

Albert Finney

Albert Finney, the charismatic Academy Award-nominated British actor
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Fox Photos / Hulton Archive

Albert Finney, the charismatic Academy Award-nominated British actor who starred in films from "Tom Jones" to "Skyfall," died Feb. 7, 2019, from a chest infection. Finney, shown in a 1985 photo, was 82.

Sanford Sylvan

Sanford Sylvan, a renowned baritone who originated the
Photo Credit: Nonesuch Records / William Clift

Sanford Sylvan, a renowned baritone who originated the role of Chou En-lai in John Adams' 1987 opera "Nixon in China" and since 2012 was a vocal teacher at The Juilliard School, died Jan. 29, 2019. Sylvan, shown in an undated photo, was 65.

Kristoff St. John

Actor Kristoff St. John, best known as a
Photo Credit: Kevin Winter

Actor Kristoff St. John, best known as a longtime cast member of the CBS soap, "The Young and the Restless," was found dead at his home on Feb. 3, 2019. St. John, shown in a February 2013 photo, was 52.

Wade Wilson

Wade Wilson, the quarterback who led the Minnesota
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Al Messerschmidt

Wade Wilson, the quarterback who led the Minnesota Vikings to an NFC Championship Game and coached the position with the Dallas Cowboys for more than a decade, died Feb. 1, 2019. Wilson, shown in a December photo, was 60.

Leonard Dinnerstein, a professor for more than 30
Photo Credit: Dinnerstein family

Leonard Dinnerstein, a professor for more than 30 years at the University of Arizona, where he helped build the Judaic studies program, died Jan. 22, 2019. Dinnerstein, right, shown in a photo circa 1953 with classmates from the City College of New York, was 84.

Country Music Hall of Fame guitarist Harold Bradley,
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Frederick M. Brown

Country Music Hall of Fame guitarist Harold Bradley, who played on hundreds of hit country records including "Crazy," ''King of the Road" and "Crying" and helped create "The Nashville Sound" with his brother Owen, died Jan. 31, 2019. Bradley, shown in a January 2010 photo, was 93.

Charles Hynes

Charles J. Hynes, a former prosecutor who tried
Photo Credit: Newsday / John Paraskevas

Charles J. Hynes, a former prosecutor who tried to bring order to Brooklyn's wild streets during an era of racial strife and rampant crime, died Jan. 29, 2019. Hynes, shown in an August 1998 file photo, was 83.

James Ingram

James Ingram, the Grammy-winning singer who launched multiple
Photo Credit: Getty Images For UNICEF / Charley Gallay

James Ingram, the Grammy-winning singer who launched multiple hits on the R&B and pop charts and earned two Oscar nominations for his songwriting, died Jan. 29, 2019. Ingram, shown in a May 2011 photo, was 66.

Jonas Mekas

Jonas Mekas the Lithuanian-born director, critic, patron and
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE / REX / Shutterstock / Jacek Bednarczyk

Jonas Mekas the Lithuanian-born director, critic, patron and poet widely regarded as the godfather of modern American avant-garde film and as an indispensable documenter of his adopted New York City, died Jan. 23, 2019. Mekas, shown in a June 2010 photo, was 96.

Peter Magowan

Peter Magowan, the lifelong Giants fan who formed
Photo Credit: Getty Images / David Paul Morris

Peter Magowan, the lifelong Giants fan who formed the ownership group that kept the team in San Francisco with a sparkling waterfront ballpark, died Jan. 20, 2019, after a battle with cancer. Magowan, shown in a September 2007 photo, was 76.

Florence Knoll Bassett

Florence Knoll Bassett, an enormously influential architect and
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Alex Wong

Florence Knoll Bassett, an enormously influential architect and designer who changed the look and feel of corporate offices with "total design" concept through open door plans, spare, straight-edged desks and furnishings and a devotion to aesthetic simplicity, died Jan. 25, 2109. Knoll Bassett, second from left, with President George W. Bush, center, and some National Medal of Arts winners in 2003, was 101.

Michel Legrand

Oscar-winning composer and pianist Michel Legrand, whose hits
Photo Credit: AFP / Getty Images / Pierre-Philippe Marcou

Oscar-winning composer and pianist Michel Legrand, whose hits included the score for the '60s romance "The Umbrellas of Cherbourg" and the song "The Windmills of Your Mind" and who worked with some of biggest singers of the 20th century, died Jan. 26, 2019. Legrand, seen in a November 2005 photo, was 86.

Kaye Ballard

Kaye Ballard, the boisterous comedian and singer who
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Valerie Macon

Kaye Ballard, the boisterous comedian and singer who appeared in Broadway musicals and nightclubs from New York to Las Vegas and starred with Eve Arden in the 1960s TV sitcom "The Mothers-In-Law," died Jan. 21, 2019. Ballard, shown in a January 2013 photo, was 93.

Nathan Glazer

Nathan Glazer, a prominent sociologist and public intellectual
Photo Credit: Jori Klein

Nathan Glazer, a prominent sociologist and public intellectual who assisted on a classic study of conformity, "The Lonely Crowd," and co-authored a groundbreaking document of nonconformity, "Beyond the Melting Pot," died Jan. 12, 2019. Glazer, shown in a March 2004 photo, was 95.

Tony Mendez

Tony Mendez, a former CIA technical operations officer
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Leigh Vogel

Tony Mendez, a former CIA technical operations officer who helped rescue six U.S. diplomats from Iran in 1980 and was portrayed by Ben Affleck in the film "Argo," died Jan 12, 2019. Mendez, shown in an October 2012 photo, was 78.

Phil Masinga

Phil Masinga, the former South Africa and Leeds
Photo Credit: AFP / Getty Images / Daniel Luna

Phil Masinga, the former South Africa and Leeds United striker who scored the goal that took his country to the World Cup for the first time, died Jan. 13, 2019, from a "cancer-related disease" just a month after being diagnosed. Masinga, shown in a May 1998 photo, was 49.

Carol Channing

Carol Channing, the last of a generation of
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Express / John Downing

Carol Channing, the last of a generation of Broadway musical stars with oversized personalities and a trouper's dedication to touring America, died Jan. 15, 2019. Channing, shown in an April 1970 photo, was 97.

Jo Andres, a filmmaker and choreographer married to
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Jemal Countess

Jo Andres, a filmmaker and choreographer married to actor Steve Buscemi, has died. Andres, best known for her 1996 short film, "Black Kites," which won several film festival awards, was 64. Andres is shown with her husband, Steve Buscemi, in a June 2014 photo.

Mel Stottlemyre

Mel Stottlemyre, the Yankees ace turned pitching coach,
Photo Credit: Kathleen Malone-Van Dyke

Mel Stottlemyre, the Yankees ace turned pitching coach, died Sunday of complications from multiple myeloma, an incurable bone marrow cancer. Stottlemyre, seen here June 2015, was 77.

Shirley Boone

Shirley Boone, a philanthropist, died Jan. 11, 2019.
Photo Credit: Getty Images North America / Terry Wyatt

Shirley Boone, a philanthropist, died Jan. 11, 2019. Boone, shown in an October 2014 with her husband, Pat Boone, was 84.

Jose Ramon Fernandez

José Ramón Fernández, a retired Cuban brigadier general
Photo Credit: AFP / Getty Images / Adalberto Roque

José Ramón Fernández, a retired Cuban brigadier general who was key in forming the communist country's new army and commanded Cuban defenses at the Bay of Pigs, died Jan 6, 2019. Fernández, shown in a February 2017 photo, was 95.

Steven H. Pollard

FDNY firefighter Steven Pollard was killed in a
Photo Credit: FDNY via Twitter

FDNY firefighter Steven Pollard was killed in a fall from the Mill Basin Bridge in Brooklyn on Jan. 6, 2019. He was 30.

Christine McGuire

Christine McGuire, the oldest of the three McGuire
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Las Vegas News Bureau Archives

Christine McGuire, the oldest of the three McGuire Sisters, whose radio and television appearances and string of Top 20 hits in the 1950s made them one of the most popular female string groups of their time, died Dec. 28, 2018. McGuire, shown left with sisters Phyllis and Dorothy in a July 1997 photo, was 92.

Harold Brown

Harold Brown, who as defense secretary in the
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Alex Wong

Harold Brown, who as defense secretary in the Carter administration championed cutting-edge fighting technology during a tenure that included the failed rescue of hostages in Iran, died Jan. 4, 2019. Brown, shown in a Sept. 2004 photo, was 91.

Pegi Young

Pegi Young, who with fellow musician and then-husband
Photo Credit: Getty Images for Stagecoach / Frazer Harrison

Pegi Young, who with fellow musician and then-husband Neil Young helped found the Bridge School for children with speech and physical impairments, died Jan. 1, 2019, of cancer. Young, shown in an April 2015 photo, was 66.

Herb Kelleher

Herb Kelleher, the co-founder and longtime leader of
Photo Credit: Getty Images / William Thomas Cain

Herb Kelleher, the co-founder and longtime leader of Southwest Airlines, died Jan. 3, 2019. Kelleher, shown in a May 2004 photo, was 87.

Bob Einstein

Bob Einstein, the veteran comedy writer and performer
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Valerie Macon

Bob Einstein, the veteran comedy writer and performer known for "The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour," ''Curb Your Enthusiasm" and his spoof daredevil character Super Dave Osborne, died Jan. 2, 2019. Einstein, shown in a Sept. 2009 photo, was 76.

Gene Okerlund

Gene Okerlund, the iconic voice of a generation
Photo Credit: World Wrestling Entertainment

Gene Okerlund, the iconic voice of a generation of professional wrestling fans and a member of the Professional Wrestling Hall of Fame, died Jan. 2, 2019. Okerlund, shown in a 2006 photo, was 76.

Daryl Dragon

Daryl Dragon, the cap-wearing
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Ethan Miller

Daryl Dragon, the cap-wearing "Captain" of Captain & Tennille who teamed with then-wife Toni Tennille on such easy listening hits as "Love Will Keep Us Together" and "Muskrat Love," died Jan. 2, 2019, of renal failure. Dragon, seen here with Toni in July 2005, was 76.

Paddy Ashdown

Former British Liberal Democrat leader Paddy Ashdown, who
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Adrian Dennis

Former British Liberal Democrat leader Paddy Ashdown, who received a knighthood and was made a member of the House of Lords, died Dec. 22, 2018, after a short illness. Ashdown, shown in a Sept. 2012 photo, was 77.

Simcha Rotem

Simcha Rotem, an Israeli Holocaust survivor who was
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Janek Skarzynski

Simcha Rotem, an Israeli Holocaust survivor who was among the last known Jewish fighters from the 1943 Warsaw ghetto uprising against the Nazis, died Dec. 22, 2018. Rotem, shown in an April 2013 photo, was 94.

Prince Talal bin Abdulaziz

Saudi Arabian Prince Talal Bin Abdulaziz, a senior
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock / Jamal Nasrallah

Saudi Arabian Prince Talal Bin Abdulaziz, a senior member of the royal family who supported women's rights and once led a group of dissident princes, died Dec. 22, 2018. Prince Talal, shown in a Feb. 2010 photo, was 87.

Galt MacDermot

Galt MacDermot, a composer who gave the Age
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Larry Ellis

Galt MacDermot, a composer who gave the Age of Aquarius its rock-and-roll soundtrack in the Broadway musical "Hair," wrote the score to a Tony-winning adaptation of "Two Gentlemen of Verona" and became a widely sampled staple of 1990s hip-hop, died Dec. 17, 2018. MacDermot, shown in a Sept. 1968 photo, was 89.

Rona Ramon

Rona Rimon, whose husband was killed in the
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock

Rona Rimon, whose husband was killed in the 2003 Columbia space shuttle disaster and who later lost a son in a military plane crash, died Dec. 17, 2018, of pancreatic cancer. Ramon, shown in a Feb. 2003 photo, was 54.

Penny Marshall

Penny Marshall, who costarred on the 1970s and
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Frederic J. Brown

Penny Marshall, who costarred on the 1970s and '80s sitcom "Laverne & Shirley" before directing hit movies including "Big" and "A League of Their Own," died Dec. 17, 2018, of complications from diabetes. Marshall, seen on Dec. 5, 2011, was 75.

Colin Kroll

Colin Kroll, founder of HQ Trivia and Vine,
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Bryan Steffy

Colin Kroll, founder of HQ Trivia and Vine, was found dead in his Manhattan apartment on Sunday. Kroll, seen here Jan. 2014, died of a suspected drug overdose. He was 34.

John Curran

John Curran, a former FBI agent who raised
Photo Credit: Patti Arcidiacono

John Curran, a former FBI agent who raised his family in Wantagh, died on Dec. 8 of cardiac arrest. Curran, seen here in 2007, was 91.

Sondra Locke

Actress and director Sondra Locke, who was nominated
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Stephen Shugerman

Actress and director Sondra Locke, who was nominated for an Academy Award for her first film role in 1968's "The Heart is a Lonely Hunter" and went on to co-star in six films with Clint Eastwood, died Nov. 3 of cardiac arrest stemming from breast and bone cancer. Locke, seen here in a June 2005, was 74.

Pete Shelley

Pete Shelley, the singer-songwriter and co-founder of the
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Michael Ochs Archives / David Corio

Pete Shelley, the singer-songwriter and co-founder of the punk band the Buzzcocks, died Dec. 6, 2018. Shelley, shown in a 1979 photo, was 63.

Ray Hill

Ray Hill, a former Baptist evangelist and convicted
Photo Credit: Houston Chronicle / Ben DeSoto

Ray Hill, a former Baptist evangelist and convicted cat burglar who galvanized the gay rights movement in Houston, helped organize the first gay march on Washington and drew on his own experience behind bars to host a radio call-in show for inmates and their families, died Nov. 24, 2018. Hill, shown in a June 1987 photo, was 78.

Albert Frere

Albert Frere, the industrialist who became one of
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Virginie Lefour

Albert Frere, the industrialist who became one of Belgium's richest people during more than half-century of dealmaking, died Dec. 3, 2018. Frere, shown in a May 2005 photo, was 92.

George H.W. Bush

George H.W. Bush, whose presidency soared with the
Photo Credit: Newsday / Daniel Goodrich

George H.W. Bush, whose presidency soared with the coalition victory over Iraq in Kuwait, but then plummeted in the throes of a weak economy that led voters to turn him out of office after one term, died Nov. 30, 2018. Bush, shown in a 1994 file photo, was 94.

Stephen Hillenburg

Stephen Hillenburg, who used his dual loves of
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Mark Mainz

Stephen Hillenburg, who used his dual loves of drawing and marine biology to spawn the absurd undersea world of "SpongeBob SquarePants," died Nov. 26, 2018 of Lou Gehrig's disease, also known as ALS. Hillenburg, shown in a November 2004 photo, was 57.

Bernardo Bertolucci

Italian filmmaker Bernardo Bertolucci, who won Oscars with
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock / Willi Helfenberger

Italian filmmaker Bernardo Bertolucci, who won Oscars with "The Last Emperor" and whose erotic drama "Last Tango in Paris" enthralled and shocked the world, died Nov. 26, 2018, of cancer. Bertolucci, shown in an August 1997 photo, was 77.

Ricky Jay

Ricky Jay, a magician, historian of oddball entertainers
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Jamie McCarthy

Ricky Jay, a magician, historian of oddball entertainers and actor who appeared in "Boogie Nights" and other films, died Nov. 24, 2018. Jay, shown in a September 2012 photo, was 72.

Pablo Ferro

Pablo Ferro, a Cuban-born artist who drew horror
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Frazer Harrison

Pablo Ferro, a Cuban-born artist who drew horror comics for Stan Lee in his youth and rose to become an innovative filmmaker on Madison Avenue and a renowned title designer in Hollywood, died Nov. 16, 2018. Ferro, shown in an August 2015 photo, was 83.

Zhores Medvedev

Zhores Medvedev, a scientist and one of the
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Fotos International

Zhores Medvedev, a scientist and one of the more prominent political dissidents in the former Soviet Union whose writings exposed quackery and fraud in Soviet scientific programs and led to his arrest and eventual exile from his homeland, died Nov. 15, 2018, of a heart attack. Medvedev, shown in a 1975 photo, was 93.

William Goldman

William Goldman, the Oscar-winning screenwriter and Hollywood wise
Photo Credit: Peter Hanson

William Goldman, the Oscar-winning screenwriter and Hollywood wise man who won Academy Awards for "Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid" and "All the President's Men" and summed up the mystery of making a box-office hit by declaring "Nobody knows anything," died Nov. 16, 2018, of complications from colon cancer and pneumonia. Goldman, shown in an undated photo, was 87.

Kim Porter

Kim Porter, Sean P. Diddy's former longtime girlfriend
Photo Credit: Getty Images North America/Theo Wargo

Kim Porter, Sean P. Diddy's former longtime girlfriend and the mother of three of his children, died Nov. 15, 2018. Porter, shown in a 2017 photo, was 47.

Roy Clark

Country star Roy Clark, the guitar virtuoso and
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Hope Powell

Country star Roy Clark, the guitar virtuoso and singer who headlined the cornpone TV show "Hee Haw" for nearly a quarter century and was known for such hits as "Yesterday When I was Young" and "Honeymoon Feeling," died Nov. 15, 2018, of complications from pneumonia. Clark, shown in a 1970s photo, was 85.

Katherine MacGregor

Katherine MacGregor, who played petty, gossiping mother Harriet
Photo Credit: NBC via Getty Images

Katherine MacGregor, who played petty, gossiping mother Harriet Oleson on TV's "Little House on the Prairie," died Nov. 13, 2018. MacGregor was 93.

Irvin Williams

Irvin Williams, whose horticulture career spanning the Kennedy
Photo Credit: George W. Bush Presidential Library and Museum / Tina Hager

Irvin Williams, whose horticulture career spanning the Kennedy to the George W. Bush administrations made him the longest-serving gardener in White House history and who was a key figure in the creation of the Rose Garden, died Nov. 7, 2018, of renal failure. Williams, shown in an April 2004 photo, was 92.

Francis Lai

French composer Francis Lai, who won an Oscar
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Ralph Gatti

French composer Francis Lai, who won an Oscar for the iconic "Love Story" soundtrack, died Nov. 7, 2018. Lai, shown in a May 1981 photo, was 86.

Bernard Bragg

Bernard Bragg, an actor who broadened the boundaries
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Leigh Vogel

Bernard Bragg, an actor who broadened the boundaries of the stage by co-founding the National Theatre of the Deaf, a pathbreaking company that provided a showcase for deaf performers such as himself and the elegant beauty of sign language, died Oct. 29, 2018. Bragg, shown in a 2010 photo, was 90.

Tony Joe White

Tony Joe White, the country bluesman and hit
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX / Shutterstock / Martial Trezzini

Tony Joe White, the country bluesman and hit songwriter behind successes such as "Polk Salad Annie" and "Rainy Night in Georgia," died Oct. 24, 2018. White, shown in a July 2013 photo, was 75.

Richard Violette Jr.

Richard Violette Jr., a thoroughbred trainer who advocated
Photo Credit: NYRA Track Photographer / Adam Coglianese

Richard Violette Jr., a thoroughbred trainer who advocated tirelessly on behalf of racetrack backstretch workers and improved care for retired racehorses, died Oct. 21, 2018, of lung cancer. Violette, shown in an undated photo, was 65.

Wanda Ferragamo

Wanda Ferragamo, who took over her husband's shoe-design
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Vittorio Zunino Celotto

Wanda Ferragamo, who took over her husband's shoe-design and manufacturing business after his death and, with the help of her six children, expanded the company of Salvatore Ferragamo into a global fashion empire, died Oct. 19, 2018. Ferragamo, shown in a Feb. 2011 photo, was 96.

Ara Guler

Ara Guler, an acclaimed Turkish journalist and photographer
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Ozan Kose

Ara Guler, an acclaimed Turkish journalist and photographer known as "the Eye of Istanbul" for his iconic black-and-white pictures of the city and its residents, died Oct. 17, 2018, of heart and respiratory failure. Guler, shown in an Aug. 2018 photo, was 90.

Raye Montague

Raye Montague, a trailblazer from Arkansas who revolutionized
Photo Credit: AB Forces News Collection / Alamy

Raye Montague, a trailblazer from Arkansas who revolutionized the way the U.S. Navy designed ships, died Oct. 17, 2018, of congestive heart failure. Montague, shown in an April 2017 photo, was 83.

Paul G. Allen

Paul G. Allen, who co-founded Microsoft with his
Photo Credit: Corbis via Getty Images / Doug Wilson

Paul G. Allen, who co-founded Microsoft with his childhood friend Bill Gates before becoming a billionaire philanthropist, technology investor and owner of several professional sports teams, died Oct. 15, 2018, of non-Hodgkin's lymphoma. Allen, left, shown in an undated photo with Bill Gates, was 65.

Robert Bausch

Robert Bausch, an acclaimed Virginia teacher and writer
Photo Credit: Getty Images / The Washington Post / Margaret Thomas

Robert Bausch, an acclaimed Virginia teacher and writer whose nine novels won praise for their subtle blending of humor with ominous threads of violence and family fault lines, died Oct. 9, 2018, of multiple myeloma. Bausch, left, shown with his twin brother Richard in a September 2002 photo, was 73.

Patrick Baumann

Patrick Baumann, the secretary general of basketball's world
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Fabrice Coffrini

Patrick Baumann, the secretary general of basketball's world governing body who was seen as a potential IOC president, died Sunday of a heart attack. Baumann, shown in a Sept. 2017 photo, was 51.

Roelof "Pik" Botha

Roelof
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Vitaly Armand

Roelof "Pik" Botha, who spent decades at the center of South Africa's political and diplomatic life as the last foreign minister under apartheid rule and who later served in the cabinet of the country's first black president, Nelson Mandela, died Friday of heart disease. Boetha, seen here in November 1991, was 86.

Jim Taylor

Jim Taylor, a ferocious Hall of Fame fullback
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Focus On Sport

Jim Taylor, a ferocious Hall of Fame fullback who embodied the Green Bay Packers' unstoppable ground game during the Vince Lombardi era and helped the team win four NFL titles and the first Super Bowl, died Saturday. Taylor, seen here circa 1965, was 83.

Geoff Emerick

Geoff Emerick, who worked as recording engineer for
Photo Credit: Getty Images / Monti Spry

Geoff Emerick, who worked as recording engineer for the Beatles for many years and played an important role in the creation of "Revolver," "Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band" and other albums, died Oct. 2, 2018. Emerick, left, shown in a March 1968 photo with Ringo Starr, was 72.

Do Muoi

Former General Secretary of the Communist Party of
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Hoang Din Nam

Former General Secretary of the Communist Party of Vietnam Do Muoi, who worked against the French colonial government and became a committed communist, died Oct. 1, 2018. Muoi, shown in a 1995 photo, was 101.

Otis Rush

Legendary Chicago blues guitarist Otis Rush, whose passionate,
Photo Credit: EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock

Legendary Chicago blues guitarist Otis Rush, whose passionate, jazz-tinged music influenced artists from Carlos Santana and Eric Clapton to the rock band Led Zeppelin, died Sept. 29, 2018, of complications from a stroke he suffered in 2003. Rush, seen in a 1986 photo, was 84.

Charles Aznavour

Charles Aznavour, the French crooner and actor whose
Photo Credit: Getty Images / AFP / Pierre Verdy

Charles Aznavour, the French crooner and actor whose performing career spanned eight decades and who endeared himself to fans around the world with his versatile tenor, lush lyrics and kinetic stage presence, died Monday. Aznavour, shown in a Sept 2011 photo, was 94.

Marty Balin

Marty Balin, a patron of the 1960s
Photo Credit: Getty Images/Michael Putland

Marty Balin, a patron of the 1960s "San Francisco Sound" both as founder and lead singer of the Jefferson Airplane and co-owner of the club where the Airplane and other Bay Area bands performed, died Sept. 27. Balin, shown in a Sept. 1978 photo, was 76.

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