A look at those athletes, coaches and sports personalities we lost in 2018.
Emery, who helped the Ottawa Senators reach the final in 2007 and won the Stanley Cup with the Chicago Blackhawks in 2013, drowned in his hometown of Hamilton, Ontario. He was 35.
The former Sacramento Kings and UCLA basketball player was found dead after a standoff with Los Angeles police on Friday, July 6, 2018, a former coach and family friend said. Honeycutt was 27.
The longtime Yankees pitching guru and adviser to George Steinbrenner died Monday, June 18. He was 76
The five-time British Open winner died at his Melbourne home on June 20, 2018, Golf Australia said. Thomson had been suffering from Parkinson's disease for more than four years. He was 88.
Anne Donovan, the Basketball Hall of Famer who won a national championship at Old Dominion, two Olympic gold medals in the 1980s and coached the U.S. to gold in 2008, died Wednesday, June 13, of heart failure. She was 56.
The Hall of Fame second baseman who managed the St. Louis Cardinals to two pennants and a World Series championship in the 1960s, died Wednesday, June 6, 2018. He was 95.
Dwight Clark, whose dramatic catch near the end of the 1981 NFC Championship Game helped transform the San Francisco 49ers into an NFL dynasty, died Monday, June 4, from complications associated with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. (ALS). He was 61.
Mike Slive, the former Southeastern Conference commissioner who guided the league through a period of unprecedented success and prosperity, died Wednesday. He was 77.
Chuck Knox, the former NFL coach who took the Los Angeles Rams to three straight NFC championship games and also led the Seattle Seahawks and Buffalo Bills, has died. He was 86.
Former Islanders GM Bill Torrey, who took the franchise from scratch, brought it within a game of the Stanley Cup Final in its third season, helped rescue it from the brink of bankruptcy and guided it to four straight Cup wins from 1980-83, died on Wednesday, May 2, 2018. He was 83.
Bruno Sammartino, professional wrestling's "Living Legend" and one of its longest-reigning champions, died on April 18, 2018, after being hospitalized for two months, family friend and former wrestling announcer Christoper Crusie said. Sammartino was 82.
John Amirante, the Rangers' longtime national anthem singer, died April 17, 2018, the team announced. He was 83.
Hal Greer, a Hall of Fame guard and the Philadelphia 76ers' career leading scorer, died on April 14, 2018, in Arizona after a brief illness. He was 81.
Rusty Staub, the Mets' colorful, run-producing humanitarian died March 29 at a hospital in West Palm Beach, Florida. He was 73.
David Humm, a former star quarterback at Nebraska who had a long career as a backup in the NFL. The Raiders announced Humm's death on Wednesday. Humm had been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis in 1988 and used a wheelchair for more than 20 years. The Las Vegas Review Journal said he died Tuesday night at a hospital in Las Vegas. He was 65.
The former Hofstra basketball player died on March 26, two days after collapsing during the final minute of an NBA G League game in Michigan between his Grand Rapids Drive and the Long Island Nets. He was 26.
The former Mets third baseman and poet laureate on the 1969 World Series championship team died Thursday at his home in East Elmhurst, Queens. He was 84.
Garrido, who won five College World Series titles with two schools and still ranks No. 1 on the career victories list in college baseball, died Thursday, March 15, 2018 at 79.
The retired "Voice of the Tar Heels," who called North Carolina basketball and football games for four decades, died on Wednesday, March 7, from complications of a neurocognitive disorder, his son said. Durham was 76.
John “Tito” Francona
Former major leaguer John "Tito" Francona, the father of Cleveland Indians manager Terry Francona died on Tuesday, Feb. 13, 2018, at the age of 84. The Indians said the elder Francona died unexpectedly at his home in New Brighton, Pennsylvania.
Indianapolis Colts linebacker Edwin Jackson was one of two men killed early Sunday, Feb. 5, 2018, when a suspected drunken driver struck them as they stood outside their car along a highway in Indianapolis, the team and police said.
Former NBA forward Rasual Butler, 38, and his wife, 31-year-old Leah LaBelle Vladowski, were killed in a single-vehicle rollover crash in Los Angeles early Wednesday, Jan. 31, 2018.
Oscar Gamble, an outfielder who hit 200 home runs and over 17 seasons including seven with the Yankees, died of a rare tumor of the jaw on Jan. 31, 2018. He was 68.
Kevin Towers, a former general manager for the Padres and Diamondbacks, died from complications of cancer on Tuesday, Jan. 30, 2018, at a hospital in San Diego, his friend and former agent Barry Axelrod said. He was 56.
Former Baylor women's basketball player Chameka Scott died of cancer on Sunday, Jan. 21, 2018, the school announced. The 33-year-old Scott helped the Lady Bears win the program's first national championship in 2005, when she started 35 of the 36 games. She hit all three of her shots and had four rebounds in the NCAA title game against Michigan State.
Jim Johannson, the general manager of the U.S. Olympic men's hockey team, died on Jan. 21, 2018, just ahead of the Pyeongchang Games. He was 53. Johannson passed away in his sleep that morning, according to USA Hockey.
Tyler Hilinski, a quarterback at Washington State, was found dead in his apartment on Tuesday, Jan. 16, from an apparent self-inflicted gunshot wound.The 21-year-old Hilinski was discovered in his apartment after he didn't show up for practice. The Pullman Police Department says a rifle "was recovered next to Hilinski and a suicide note was found."
Jo Jo White
Jo Jo White, a two-time NBA champion with the Boston Celtics, an Olympic gold medalist and a Basketball Hall of Famer, died Tuesday, Jan. 16, the Celtics announced. He was 71. No cause was provided.
Dan Gurney, the first driver to win in Formula One, IndyCar and NASCAR, died Jan. 14, 2018, from complications of pneumonia, his wife announced in a statement distributed by All American Racers, Inc. He was 86.
Keith Jackson, whose signature phrases like "Whoa, Nelly!" made him the down-home voice of college football during more than five decades as a sportscaster, died Jan. 12, 2018. He was 89.