56 relations: Albert Schatz (scientist), Andrew Ferguson, Anne McCaffrey, Anneliese Rothenberger, Arthur Haggerty, Barnard College, Betty Allen, Betty Friedan, Blanche Thebom, Chaim Potok, Christine Brooke-Rose, Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, Commentary (magazine), Crawford Hallock Greenewalt Jr., Dave Tatsuno, Dolores Wilson, Dorothy Gilman, Ecco Press, Emmett L. Bennett Jr., Frances Yeend, Fred Kilgour, Glen Cove, New York, Hugues Cuénod, Ingrid Pitt, Jane Scott (rock critic), Jim Gary, John Gardner (British writer), Joyce Brothers, Keith Tantlinger, Kirtanananda Swami, Kurt Masur, Leo and Diane Dillon, Lili Chookasian, Marie Tharp, Master's degree, Newsday, Obit (film), Patricia Neway, Patty Duke, René A. Morel, Robert L. Chapman, Robert N. Buck, Rudi Stern, Simon & Schuster, Sports Illustrated, Stanford University, Stony Brook University, The Atlantic, The New York Times, The New York Times Book Review, ..., The Paris Review, The Seattle Times, Tony Scott (musician), Variety (magazine), Virginia Hamilton Adair, William Saroyan International Prize for Writing. Expand index (6 more) » « Shrink index
Albert Israel Schatz (2 February 1920 – 17 January 2005) was an American microbiologist and science educator, best known as the discoverer of the antibiotic streptomycin.
Andrew Ferguson (born June 28, 1956) is an American journalist and author.
Anne Inez McCaffrey (1 April 1926 – 21 November 2011) was an American-born writer who emigrated to Ireland and was best known for the Dragonriders of Pern science fiction series.
Anneliese Rothenberger (19 June 192424 May 2010) was a German operatic soprano who had an active international performance career which spanned from 1943 to 1983.
Captain Arthur Haggerty (December 3, 1931 – July 3, 2006), was an American character actor and the self-proclaimed American pioneer in the field of dog training.
Barnard College is a private women's liberal arts college in New York City, New York, United States.
Betty Allen (17 March 1927 – 22 June 2009) was an American operatic mezzo-soprano who had an active international singing career during the 1950s through the 1970s.
Betty Friedan (February 4, 1921 – February 4, 2006) was an American writer, activist, and feminist.
Blanche Thebom (September 19, 1915March 23, 2010) was an American operatic mezzo-soprano, voice teacher, and opera director.
Chaim Potok (February 17, 1929 – July 23, 2002) was an American Jewish author and rabbi.
Christine Frances Evelyn Brooke-Rose (16 January 1923 – 21 March 2012) was a British writer and literary critic, known principally for her later, experimental novels.
The Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism is the journalism school of Columbia University.
Commentary is a monthly American magazine on religion, Judaism, and politics, as well as social and cultural issues.
Crawford Hallock Greenewalt Jr. (June 3, 1937 – May 4, 2012) was a classical archaeologist at the University of California, Berkeley who made contributions to the study of Lydia through his excavations at Sardis.
Dave Tatsuno (born Masaharu Tatsuno August 18, 1913 – January 26, 2006, in California) was a Japanese American businessman who documented life in his family's internment camp during World War II.
Dolores Mae Wilson (August 9, 1928 – September 28, 2010) was an American coloratura soprano who had an active international opera career from the late 1940s through the early 1960s.
Dorothy Edith Gilman (June 25, 1923 – February 2, 2012) was an American writer.
Ecco Press is a New York-based publishing imprint of HarperCollins.
Emmett Leslie Bennett Jr. (July 12, 1918 – December 15, 2011) was an American classicist and philologist whose systematic catalog of its symbols led to the solution of the mystery of reading and interpreting Linear B, a syllabary used for writing Mycenaean Greek, a 3,300-year-old script that was used hundreds of years before the Greek alphabet was developed.
Frances Yeend (28 January 1913 – 27 April 2008) was an American classical soprano who had an active international career as a concert and opera singer during the 1940s through the 1960s.
Frederick "Fred" Gridley Kilgour (January 6, 1914 – July 31, 2006) was an American librarian and educator known as the founding director of OCLC (Online Computer Library Center), an international computer library network and database that changed the way people use libraries.
Glen Cove is a city in Nassau County, New York, United States, on the North Shore of Long Island.
Hugues-Adhémar Cuénod (26 June 19026 December 2010) by Margalit Fox, The New York Times (7 December 2010), 24 heures (7 December 2010), The Guardian, 8 December 2010 was a Swiss classical tenor and music educator known for his performances in international opera, operetta, both traditional and musical theatre, and on the concert stage, where he was particularly known for his clear, light, romantic and expressive poised interpretation of mélodie (French art song).
Ingrid Pitt (born Ingoushka Petrov; 21 November 193723 November 2010) was a Polish-British actress, author, and writer best known for her work in horror films of the 1960s and 1970s.
Jane Scott (May 3, 1919 – July 4, 2011) was an influential rock critic for The Plain Dealer in Cleveland, Ohio.
Jim Gary (March 17, 1939 – January 14, 2006) was an American sculptor popularly known for his large, colorful creations of dinosaurs made from discarded automobile parts.
John Edmund Gardner (20 November 1926 – 3 August 2007) was an English spy and thriller novelist, best known for his James Bond continuation novels, but also for his series of Boysie Oakes books and three continuation novels containing Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's fictional villain, Professor Moriarty.
Joyce Diane Brothers (née Bauer; October 20, 1927 – May 13, 2013) was an American psychologist, television personality and columnist, who wrote a daily newspaper advice column from 1960 to 2013.
Keith Walton Tantlinger (March 22, 1919 – August 27, 2011) was a mechanical engineer and inventor.
Kirtanananda Swami, also known as Swami Bhaktipada (September 6, 1937 – October 24, 2011) was the highly controversial charismatic Hare Krishna guru and co-founder of the New Vrindaban Hare Krishna community in Marshall County, West Virginia, where he served as spiritual leader for 26 years (from 1968 until 1994).
Kurt Masur (18 July 1927 – 19 December 2015) was a German conductor.
Leo Dillon (March 2, 1933 – May 26, 2012) and Diane Dillon (née Sorber; born March 13, 1933) were American illustrators of children's books and adult paperback book and magazine covers.
Lili Chookasian (August 1, 1921April 9, 2012) was an American contralto who appeared with many of the world's major symphony orchestras and opera houses.
Marie Tharp (July 30, 1920 – August 23, 2006) was an American geologist and oceanographic cartographer who, in partnership with Bruce Heezen, created the first scientific map of the Atlantic Ocean floor.
A master's degree (from Latin magister) is an academic degree awarded by universities or colleges upon completion of a course of study demonstrating mastery or a high-order overview of a specific field of study or area of professional practice.
Newsday is an American daily newspaper that primarily serves Nassau and Suffolk counties and the New York City borough of Queens on Long Island, although it is sold throughout the New York metropolitan area.
Obit is a 2016 documentary film about the obituary writers at The New York Times.
Patricia Neway (September 30, 1919 – January 24, 2012) was an American operatic soprano and musical theatre actress who had an active international career during the mid-1940s through the 1970s.
Anna Marie "Patty" Duke (December 14, 1946 – March 29, 2016) was an American actress, appearing on stage, film, and television.
René A. Morel (11 March 1932 – 16 November 2011) was an experienced and influential luthier who was highly regarded by leading international string players, who had been described as "arguably the best violin restorer in the world".
Robert Lundquist Chapman (December 28, 1920 – January 27, 2002) was an American professor of English literature who edited several dictionaries and thesauri.
Robert Nietzel Buck (January 29, 1914 – April 14, 2007) broke the junior transcontinental air speed record in 1930 and for a time was the youngest licensed pilot in the United States.
Rudolph George Stern (1936-2006) was an American multimedia artist most widely known for his work in neon.
Simon & Schuster, Inc., a subsidiary of CBS Corporation, is an American publishing company founded in New York City in 1924 by Richard Simon and Max Schuster.
Sports Illustrated is an American sports magazine owned by Meredith Corporation.
Stanford University (officially Leland Stanford Junior University, colloquially the Farm) is a private research university in Stanford, California.
The State University of New York at Stony Brook (also known as Stony Brook University or SUNY Stony Brook) is a public sea-grant and space-grant research university in the eastern United States.
The Atlantic is an American magazine and multi-platform publisher, founded in 1857 as The Atlantic Monthly in Boston, Massachusetts.
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.
The New York Times Book Review (NYTBR) is a weekly paper-magazine supplement to The New York Times in which current non-fiction and fiction books are reviewed.
The Paris Review is a quarterly English language literary magazine established in Paris in 1953 by Harold L. Humes, Peter Matthiessen, and George Plimpton.
The Seattle Times is a daily newspaper serving Seattle, Washington, United States.
Tony Scott (born Anthony Joseph Sciacca June 17, 1921 – March 28, 2007) was an American jazz clarinetist and arranger known for an interest in folk music around the world.
Variety is a weekly American entertainment trade magazine and website owned by Penske Media Corporation.
Virginia Hamilton Adair (February 28, 1913, New York City – September 16, 2004, Claremont, California) was an American poet who became famous later in life with the 1996 publication of Ants on the Melon.
The William Saroyan International Prize for Writing is a biennial literary award for fiction and nonfiction in the spirit of William Saroyan by emerging writers.