After beginning her career as an actress, she wrote about celebrities and her family’s troubled past.

He was an All Star pitcher before becoming a radio announcer for the White Sox.

  • Andrew Seligman
  • ·

He helped to restore the fruit’s exalted place in American culture. ‘Any apple you could give to him, he would tell a story,’ said a fellow apple preservationist.

He curated an early and prominent exhibition of African American art and advised the Cosby family on its collection.

His song has become an anthem of hope during the coronavirus pandemic.

  • Mark Kennedy
  • ·

He was a noted teacher and the patriarch of America’s first family of jazz.

He was a coveted sideman and studio musician before stepping out on his own in the 1970s.

He sentenced the defendants — including the bombers of the World Trade Center in 1993 — to prison for the rest of their lives.

  • Associated Press
  • ·

He also wrote the title song for the 1996 movie “That Thing You Do!” and the Tony number “It’s Not Just for Gays Anymore,” performed by Neil Patrick Harris.

  • Associated Press
  • ·

He was an advocate of Internet privacy and most recently created a company to level the playing field between consumers and powerful market researchers.

Bold and imaginative, his research advanced knowledge of the electrical properties and behavior of solid materials and found applications in semiconductors and magnetic memories.

He was a fixture on the classical stage but was best known as the blustery Roy Biggins on “Wings.”

His more than 200 books included “Strega Nona,” about a witch’s enchanted pasta pot.

He was a critic, author, teacher and designer, known for emphasizing the link between politics and architecture.

His music was featured in movies including “The Exorcist” and “The Shining.”

She partnered with Bill Anderson for the No. 1 country song “For Loving You.”

  • Staff Reportsand News Services
  • ·

His songs included “Honky Tonk Attitude,” “Prop Me Up Beside the Jukebox (If I Die),” “Bigger Than the Beatles” and “If the Devil Danced (In Empty Pockets).”

  • Associated Press
  • ·

He was an architect of the campaigns of two presidents, only to be fired by both.

The Oklahoma Republican, a practicing obstetrician, frustrated both parties with his use of procedural tactics to delay or derail legislation that contributed in his view to the billowing federal deficit.

Lowery, a co-founder of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, led the group for 20 years and later spoke at Obama’s 2009 inauguration.

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Rogers, pop-country singer of ?The Gambler? who dominated 1970s music charts, dies at 81.
  • Mar 21
Hosni Mubarak had kept a tight grip on his country through three decades of repression, corruption and cronyism, only to be deposed by the military after massive street protests.
  • Feb 25
Kirk Douglas, the actor with the distinctive dimpled chin, raspy voice and highly charged dramatic energy whose starring roles in ?Spartacus,? ?Champion? and ?Paths of Glory? helped him become one of Hollywood's foremost leading men and enduring stars, died on Feb. 5, 2020.
  • Feb 6
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Adams, Melrose

Ahern Sr., Kenneth

Alexander Sr., Marc

Allen Iii, Franklin

Arkoian, Priscilla

Armour, William

Artis, Elaine

Avery, McLean

Avis, Grace

Baer, Richard "dick"

Ballard, James "fred"

Barnes-Robinson, Linda

Berger, Harold "harry"

Beyda, Joseph

Bos, Jonathan

Brewer, Charles

Brintzenhofe, Richard A.

Brown, Ryan Ali

Bryant, Melanie

Burke Jr., Milton "sonny"

Calhoun, Walter

Cardello, John A.

Carter, Frank

Cephus, Johnie

Chase, Betty

Chisley, Beatrice

Clark Jr., Paul

Claxton, Isabelle

Cleveland, Mary

Coats, Sarah

Collins, Elda

Cooley, Joseph

Cornwell, Ruth

Creighton Jr., Reginald

Crow, Isaac

Dameron Jr., Floyd

Daniel Jr., Robert "bob"

Danko, Roberta

Delegato, Daniel "danny"

Deoudes, Katherine

Donovan, Joan

Dorman, Susan

Dorsey, Karla

Dubin, Gary

Duel, Marjorie

Durkee, David

Durkin, Joseph

Ely, Lita

Evans, Harold

Fair, Rita

Fanning, Thomas

Farley, John

Felstein, Harley

Fisher, Charles

Foster, Whitney

Gallagher, James

Geltman, Alan

Goldbloom, Jay

Goldman, Marcia

Gordon, Leon

Griffin, Mary

Haas, Betty

Hall Sr., John

Hammett, Muriel

Hardin, Jon

Hebb, Carl

Hill, Bonnie

Holmberg, Gary

Hunter, Thelma

Jackson, Virginia

Jaller, Helen

Jennings, Nancy

Johnson, Minnie

Jones, Marion

Jones, Mattie

Jordan, Doloris

Jurney, Frank

Kasmer, Marianne

Kastner, William "bill"

Kerr, Barbara

Khairallah, Daoud "david"

King, Richard "james"

Klein, John

Klink, Steven

Kolson, Kenneth

Kramer, Samuel

Les, Bonita

Long, Laura

Lorraine, Catherine

Loveless, Mary

Macon, Doris

Maddox, Bernice

Mamakos, Goldie

Manders Jr., Edward "buzz"

Manley, Gerard "jerry"

Margosis, Michel

Masterson Jr., Mark

Matthews, Dorothy

McDaniel Jr., James

McMinn, Faye

McNickle, Patrick

McNish, Dona

Miley, Anna

Moerman, Samuel

Moller, Robert

Morgan, Leslie "deehart"

Mourad, Moustafa

Musto, Michael

Nelson, Francis "bubba"

Niezgoda, Stephen

Nolan, Gaillard

Nowlin, William

O'Connor, Charles

O'Connor, Maureen

Oliver, Mary

Osborne, Marquis

Perfetto, Martha

Perito, Paul

Petersen Jr., Solomon

Pierce, Karol

Plater, Alicia "sweetpea"

Polhemus, Richard

Porter, Lillian

Reider, Connie

Richmond, Yale

Rish Jr., Robert

Robbs, Rosena

Robinson, Linda

Rogovin, Sheila

Rush Jr., Arthur

Saunders, Louis

Scarborough Jr., Robert

Schoenfeld, Gerda

Segura, Mary

Shanks Sr., Daniel

Shannon, Barbara

Silva, Omega

Smith, Arthur

Smith Sr., Donald

Spann, Joseph

Stadelmann, Daniel

Stevenson Iii, David

Stiegel, Lori

Stolte, Darwin

Sullivan, Victoria

Van Gelder, Reiko

Vasauskas, Kirstin

Violett, Robert

Walls, Toni "henry"

Washburn, Iris

Washington Jr., Edwin

Weaver, Harry

Webb, Karin

Wechgelaer, Christopher

Weeks Jr., Cornelious

White, David

White, E. James

Wilson, Grim

Wimberly, Willie

Wolfe, Margaret

Wolkstein, Barbara

Young, Elizabeth

Young, Etta

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