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We remember them for their comedy routines — Dick Gregory and Jerry Lewis — their shows — John Mahoney's patriarch on "Frasier" — the characters they portrayed — Lois Lane in "Superman" (Margot Kidder), Mini Me in "Austin Powers" (Verne Troyer) — the films they helmed — "Rocky" director John Avildsen — the music that will remain in rotation — Vic Damone, Malcolm Young — the businesses they ran — Andrew Balducci — and the sports they dominated on the field or behind the microphone — Giant Y. American astronaut Alan Bean, who walked on the moon in 1969 during the Apollo 12 mission and commanded a crew on the Skylab space station in 1973 before giving up his career to become a full-time painter, died in Houston on May 26, 2018, officials said. Bean had fallen ill two weeks earlier while traveling in Indiana, his family said.
Here are the actors, musicians, athletes, politicians and other well-known names we've recently said goodbye to.
"Patrimony," a memoir published in 1991, nabbed him the National Book Critics Circle Award.
Roth won the Pulitzer Prize for 1997's "American Pastoral." Tom Wolfe, author and journalist behind the New Journalism movement, died on May 15, 2018, his agent said. Wolfe was the bestselling author of "The Right Stuff" and "Bonfire of the Vanities." A Virginia native, Wolfe moved to New York City in 1962 when he began working for the New York Herald Tribune, according to the New York Times. Margot Kidder, "Superman's" Lois Lane, died on May 13, 2018, according to a representative at Montana Funeral Home. The actress starred in the 1978 "Superman" film alongside Christopher Reeve.
1, 2017, in California, his manager Kirsten Solem said. "We are completely devastated for he was an extremely talented young actor and wonderful, caring human being," Solem said in a statement.
"He was reviving his career, having just completed two movies, and we are shocked and saddened by his passing.
Verne Troyer, best known for playing the evil sidekick Mini-Me in the "Austin Powers" movie series, died on Saturday, April 21, 2018, according to a statement posted to his verified social media accounts. Standing at 2 foot 8 inches, Troyer was one of the shortest men in the world.
19, 2017, according to the California Department of Corrections. Manson was known as the cult leader behind several killings in Southern California carried out by his followers in the '60s.
Actress Sharon Tate, who was pregnant, was among his earliest victims.
Renowned physicist Stephen Hawking died on Wednesday, March 14, 2018, at his home in Cambridge. Hawking, who was diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or ALS, when he was 21 years old, sought to understand some of the most complicated topics, including the origins of the universe and the mysteries of black holes. The Long Island-born rapper died at his home in South Carolina. H.," died March 3 after battling bladder cancer, according to his talent agency. Kaufman is credited with rejuvenating the neighborhood with the success of the historic production venue, the filming location for several NYC-set shows like "Orange is the New Black" and "Blue Bloods." "George was so much more than a real estate developer.
Designer Hubert de Givenchy, center, died Saturday, March 10, 2018, a representative for his fashion label confirmed to The New York Times. The French fashion icon was known for dressing Audrey Hepburn, Grace Kelly and Jackie Kennedy, among other famous faces. The Oregonian had more than 150 film and TV credits with voice acting roles in a number of Disney films, including in "Beauty and the Beast" as Cogsworth and characters in "Lilo & Stitch" and "Pocahontas." He also appeared on the "Mary Tyler Moore Show" and in "Perry Mason" movies. Chairman of Kaufman Astoria Studios George Kaufman died Feb. He understood deep in his bones the importance of investing in New York's communities because they are the very foundation of the City's greatness," Hal Rosenbluth, the president and CEO of Kaufman Astoria Studios, said in a statement. According to his ministry, he preached to more people than anyone else in history, reaching hundreds of millions of people either in person or via TV and satellite links. The legendary performer also had several TV and film credits, including "The Vic Damone Show," "Rich, Young and Pretty" and "Kismet." Tony-winning actress Jan Maxwell died Sunday, Feb.
"The Wire" creator David Simon first reported his death on Feb. Cathey guest starred on numerous TV shows, but won an Emmy in 2015 for outstanding guest actor in a drama series for his work on Netflix's "House of Cards." The actor who peaked with roles in Douglas Sirk's "Imitation of Life," Alfred Hitchcock's "Psycho" and the epic "Spartacus" died on the morning of Feb. Deadline reported that his death followed a long illness. 4, 2018, while in hospice care, his manager Paul Martino said. The SAG Award-winning actor played "Frasier" dad Martin Crane on all 11 seasons of the NBC show from 1993 to 2004. While the majority of his roles on TV and film were of the character-actor kind, he also tackled big parts like King Lear and Agamemnon on stage. While the medical examiner had not officially released cause of death, TMZ reported Salling died of an apparent suicide. Le Guin, whose most recent book was "No Time to Spare," died on Jan. "When you heard his voice, you knew it was a big game." Listeners could identify Jackson by his signature "Whoa, Nellie" call. The Emmy-nominated actress played Sally for five seasons, beginning in 1960.