A “bartender with a writing problem,” he helped usher in a new era of cocktail appreciation.

He earned an Oscar nomination for the landmark film, playing a getaway driver even though he never learned how to drive.

His company, Burton Snowboards, was credited with transforming snowboarding from a renegade diversion into one of the most popular winter sports.

Under his watch, G.P. Putnam’s Sons published novels including “Lolita,” “Fanny Hill” and “The Godfather.”

Harold Seymour received praise for his books on baseball history but didn’t give his wife credit as a co-author. Only after his death was her full partnership as a researcher acknowledged.

After nearly bleeding to death from the ritual at age 12, she devoted her life to improving lives for Ethiopian women.

He wrote more than a dozen books, including “Message From Moscow,” an originally anonymous account of the capital’s somber mood after the 1968 invasion of Czechoslovakia.

Mrs. White, who said she found freedom in the skies, was one of the first black women to earn a pilot’s license in the United States.

He was married to actress Faye Dunaway for three years and photographed her the morning after she won an Oscar for “Network.”

He was 8 when his mother tossed him to safety from the burning airship.

  • Kathy McCormack
  • ·

Determined to follow in footsteps of his idol Jesse Owens, he became one of the most dominant runners of his generation.

Mr. Lustig, who also shared an Oscar for “Gladiator,” sought to honor the memory of the Holocaust through film.

She helped launch the careers of artists in the Washington Color School.

She was an expert witness or consultant in 5,000 workers’ compensation cases.

For about three years during a critical phase of the conflict, from 1963 to 1966, Tri Quang commanded headlines as a figure of international interest if not outright intrigue.

He became France’s favorite cyclist and was adored in a nation where sports fans love to pull for “magnificent losers.”

  • Samuel Petrequin
  • ·

He was the author of “How the Irish Became White” and sought to eliminate racial categories.

“We want to know our own history,” the self-taught scientist once said. “Who were the first Americans? When did they get here? How did they get here?”

  • Thomas Curwen
  • ·

He was the first black chief executive of Kaiser, one of the country’s largest nonprofit health plans.

  • News Services and Staff Reports
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Her puppet character became a fixture of “The Ed Sullivan Show” and was especially popular in Latin America and Japan.

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I.M. Pei, one of the world’s leading designers of civic centers and cultural institutions, including the Louvre Pyramid in Paris and the National Gallery of Art’s East Building in Washington, D.C., died May 16, 2019 in New York.
  • May 16, 2019
The comedian, whose work on Burnett’s variety show provoked howls of laughter from audiences and co-stars, died May 14, 2019, at a care facility in Los Angeles.
  • May 14, 2019
Past 3 Days
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Adams, Joel

Alexander, Charles

Allingham, Patricia

Alvord, Mary

Applegate, Christopher Colin

Aronson, David

Avery, Carlos

Bairstow, Timothy

Baptiste, Eunice

Batchlor, Jacqueline L.

Bing, Fannie

Birschbach, Mira

Black, Richard

Blackwood, Thomas

Bolden-Jackson, Robert

Bornoski, Joseph

Bouma, Richard

Braithwaite, Calvin

Brintnall, Janice

Brown, Charles

Brown Sr., Rodger

Brown, Thomas

Buchanan, Ruth

Burton, Ron

Burwell, Melvin

Bush, Erik

Butcher Jr., Edward

Campbell, Karen

Carr, Joetta

Carretta Jr., Joseph

Cerceo, John "mike"

Chestly, Louise

Clarke, Denis

Colangelo, Irene

Coleman, Esther

Cope, Charles

Cosdon, Ruth

Craig, Richard

Criswell, Ted

Croson, Melba

Cullinane, Robert

Davis Iii, William

Di Tullio, Emma

Dicarlo, James W.

Donfor, Mary

Doran, Joseph

Eichberg, John

Elnaggar, Ahmed

Engelmeyer, Ronald E.

Entsua-Mensah, Tanya

Erard, Mary

Feldmann, Marjory

Fern, Betty

Fields, Irene

Fitzgibbon, Marjorie

Foxworth, Reba Daniels

Francavilla, Joseph

Francois, Sharon

French, Carolyn

Funk, Frank J.

Gastoukian, Albert

Gearhart, Cheryl

Gilmore M.d., Bruce

Goldberg, Lillian

Goodman, Meryl L.

Gould, Peter

Gray, William "bill"

Groberg, Robert "bob"

Gross, Lunona

Guyton, Frances V.

Haefner, Christa

Haney, Anne

Haney, Melton

Hansberry, Earl

Harrington, Ruth

Harris, Mildred

Hetrick, William "bill"

Hill, Albert

In Remembrance,

Ioli, Stephen

Jacobs, Irving

Jenkins, Charles

Johnson, Carolyn

Johnson, Sallie

Johnson, Vera

Jones, Clifton W.

Kirksey, Jean

Kocsis, Christopher

Kurak, Stephen

Levy, Betty

Lewis, Georgia

Liebrecht, Gladys

Loizou, James

Lomax, Charles

Luckett, Dorothy

Maggett, Lonnie

Manning, Willie

Mark, Isaac

Markowitz, Joseph

Mathews, Alexander

Mays, Thomas

McCaffrey, Richard

Miller, John

Mitchell, Paul

Moore, Sally

Mudd, Mary

Muromcew, Cyril

Murray, Willie

Noone, R. Britton

Orsini, Karen

Ose, Alfred

Owens, Robert E.

Pash, C. Grey

Payne, Claudia

Payne, Phame

Peninger, Anna

Perry, Pamela

Peyser, Daniel

Pierce, Ruth

Platt, Pauline

Pope, Don

Powell, Elizabeth

Proctor, Clara

Rector, David

Reeves, Deborah

Reeves, Helen

Reeves, Valton

Reniere, Audrey

Riederer, Dorothee

Robinson, James

Robinson, Thelma

Rochford, Dennis

Rogers, Catherine

Rogers, Vera

Rogovsky, Helen

Rosen, Julius

Rule, Joanne

Ruschaupt, Donald

Rymer, Victoria

Savoid, Kenneth

Scott, Andrew

Shapiro, Harvey

Sheterom, Daniel

Shoemaker, Norman

Shulman, Sandra

Silver, Ruth

Smith, Dorothy

Smith, Paul

Spencer, Lenora

Sternburg, David

Stevens, Paul

Stover, Nancy

Straszhem, Mahlon

Terry, Leon

Tong, George

Trout, Margie

Tudor, Linwood H.

Tulloch, Keith

Vagnoni, Josephine

Valentine, Robin

Venis, David W.

Vicino, Grace

Villforth, Joanne

Violante, Peter

Walker, Martin

Waters, Walter

Webb, Cornelia A.

Wexler, Henrietta

Wheatley, Francis "frank"

Williams, Jeanette

Williamson, Mattie

Wineglass, Juanita

Woodland, Dorothy

Woodland, Dorothy

Wright, Lillian

Wright, Rachel

Yancey, Phyllis

Yates, Vernon

Ybarra, Shirly

Yud, Lary

Obituaries of residents from the District, Maryland and Northern Virginia.
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