5G RIP

Respectfully, the tragic passing of these and many other individuals may have been avoided or further explained if EMF/LI Awareness or Forensics had been used.

Forensics would include an analysis of the individuals SAR Value, their Overall EMF/LI Exposure prior to passing, an analysis of the EMF/LI Environment where they died and an analysis of their Personal EMF/LI Exposure leading up to and at their time of death to conclude if EMF and/or Lithium-Ion was a factor or cause.

Considering this information and learning from these individuals lives and passings can help people around the world avoid similar situations. RIP.

2020

Alex Trebek – The longtime “Jeopardy!” host died Nov. 8 at 80 after a battle with pancreatic cancer.

Sean Connery – The actor, best known for originating the role of James Bond, died Oct. 31 at 90. His credits also included “Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade,” “The Rock” and “The Untouchables.”

Whitey Ford – The pitcher known as “Chairman of the Board,” who led the New York Yankees to six World Series titles, died Oct. 8 at 91.

Eddie Van Halen – The Van Halen co-founder, widely regarded as one of the greatest guitarists of all time, died Oct. 6 at age 65 after a battle with throat cancer.

Gale Sayers – The legendary Chicago Bears running back whose friendship with Brian Piccolo inspired the TV movie “Brian’s Song,” died Sept. 23 at 77.

Ruth Bader Ginsburg – The Supreme Court justice and women’s rights pioneer known as “RBG” died Sept. 18 at age 87 after battling metastatic pancreatic cancer.

Diana Rigg – The actress, known for playing Emma Peel in “The Avengers” and roles in “Game of Thrones” and James Bond, died Sept. 10 at 82.

Tom Seaver – “Tom Terrific,” the baseball pitcher who led New York’s Miracle Mets to the 1969 World Series, died of complications from Lewy body dementia and Covid-19 on Aug. 31 at 75.

John Thompson, Jr. – The Georgetown basketball coach, who won an NCAA championship in 1984 with player Patrick Ewing and famously rivaled Syracuse’s Jim Boeheim, died Aug. 30 at 78.

Chadwick Boseman – The actor, who played T’Challa in Marvel’s “Black Panther,” Jackie Robinson in “42,” and Syracuse football great Floyd Little in “The Express,” died Aug. 28 at age 43 after a four-year battle with colon cancer.

Wilford Brimley – The “Cocoon” actor and Quaker Oats spokesperson died Aug. 1 at 85 after suffering a kidney ailment.

Regis Philbin – The legendary TV host, whose career included “Live! With Regis and Kathie Lee” and “Who Wants to Be a Millionaire,” died July 24 at age 88.

John Lewis – The longtime congressman and civil rights icon died July 17 at age 80 after a battle with pancreatic cancer.

Naya Rivera – The “Glee” actress and “Sorry” singer was found dead July 13 at age 33, five days after she went missing while boating with her 4-year-old son.

Kelly Preston – The actress and wife of John Travolta died July 12 at age 57 after a two-year battle with breast cancer.

Charlie Daniels – The country music legend, best known for the Grammy-winning hit “The Devil Went Down to Georgia,” died July 6 at 83.

Benny Mardones – The “Into the Night” singer, who made Syracuse his second home, died June 19 at age 73.

Ian Holm – The actor, known for roles in “Lord of the Rings,” “Chariots of Fire” and “Alien,” died of Parkinson’s disease at age 88 on June 19.

Fred Willard – The prolific comedy actor, whose roles included “Anchorman,” “A Mighty Wind” and “Modern Family,” died May 15 at 86.

Jerry Stiller – The Syracuse University alumnus, “Seinfeld” actor and father of Ben Stiller died May 11 at 92.

Little Richard – The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame singer behind hits “Tutti Frutti,” “Long Tall Sally” and “Good Golly Miss Molly” died of bone cancer May 9 at age 87.

Roy Horn — The legendary Siegfried & Roy entertainer, who was critically injured by one of their famed white tigers in 2003, died May 8 of complications from coronavirus at age 75.

Sam Lloyd – The Syracuse University alumnus and actor, best known for playing Ted Buckland on “Scrubs” and had roles in “Seinfeld,” “Galaxy Quest,” “The West Wing,” “Cougar Town” and “Desperate Housewives,” died May 1 at 56 after a cancer battle.

John Prine — The influential singer-songwriter, known for songs like “Angel from Montgomery” and “Hello in There,” died April 7 from complications due to Covid-19.

Frank Maloney – The former Syracuse football coach, who succeeded College Football Hall of Famer Ben Schwartzwalder at SU from 1974 to 1980, died March 30 from complications of metastatic brain melanoma. He was 79.

Bill Withers – The soul singer, whose hits included “Lean on Me” and “Ain’t No Sunshine,” died March 30 at 81.

Kenny Rogers – The country music singer died March 20 at age 81.

Max von Sydow – The Oscar-nominated actor, whose credits include “Star Wars,” “Game of Thrones,” “Flash Gordon,” and “Minority Report,” died March 8 at 90.

Kirk Douglas – The “Spartacus” star and father of actor Michael Douglas died Feb. 5 at age 103.

Kobe Bryant – The NBA legend died at age 41 in a helicopter crash with eight other people, including his 13-year-old daughter Gianna, on Jan. 26.

Neil Peart – The Rush drummer died Jan. 7 at age 67 after a battle with brain cancer.

Don Larsen – The New York Yankees baseball legend, who pitched a perfect game in the 1956 World Series, died Jan. 1 at 90 after a battle with esophageal cancer.

Nick Gordon – The former boyfriend of Bobbi Kristina Brown died Jan. 1 at 30.

Lexii Alijai – The up-and-coming Minnesota rapper died Jan. 1 at age 21.

Elizabeth Wurtzel – The “Prozac Nation” author died Jan. 7 at age 52 after a battle with breast cancer.

Silvio Horta – The “Ugly Betty” creator died by suicide Jan. 7 at age 45.

Harry Hains – The “American Horror Story” actor died Jan. 7 at 27.

Buck Henry – “The Graduate” screenwriter died Jan. 8 of a heart attack at age 89.

Edd Byrnes – The “Kookie Kookie” singer, who played Vince Fontaine in “Grease,” died Jan. 8 at 87.

Stan Kirsch – The “Highlander” TV series star died Jan. 11 at 51.

Norma Michaels – The actress, whose credits included “King of Queens,” “Modern Family” and “Everybody Loves Raymond,” died Jan. 11 at 95.

Jack Kehoe – The “Serpico” and “The Sting” actor died Jan. 14 at 85.

Rocky Johnson – The WWE Hall of Famer, known as “Soul Man” and the father of actor-wrestler Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, died Jan. 15 at 75.

David Olney – The folk singer died of a heart attack while performing on stage Jan. 18 at age 71.

Terry Jones – The Monty Python co-founder and co-director of “Monty Python & The Holy Grail” died Jan. 21 at 77.

Tyler Gwozdz – The former “Bachelorette” contestant died Jan. 22 at 29.

John Karlen – The Emmy-winning “Cagney & Lacey” actor died Jan. 22 at 86.

Jim Lehrer – The longtime PBS news anchor, who moderated 12 presidential debates, died Jan. 23 at 85.

Marj Dusay – The Emmy-nominated actress, whose credits included “Guiding Light” and “MacArthur,” died Jan. 28 at 83.

Fred Silverman – The TV producer behind “All in the Family,” “Soap” and “Hill Street Blues” died Jan. 30 at 82.

John Andretti – The NASCAR racecar driver died Jan. 30 at 56 after a battle with cancer.

Mary Higgins Clark – The prolific novelist, known as the Queen of Suspense, died Jan. 31 at 92.

Gene Reynolds – The co-creator of “Lou Grant” and “M*A*S*H” died Feb. 3 at 96.

Bill Britten – The actor, who played Bozo the Clown for New York’s WPIX in the 1960s, died Feb. 4 at 91.

Kevin Conway – The actor, whose credits included “Gettysburg,” “Oz” and “The Good Wife,” died Feb. 5 at 77.

Kirk Douglas – The “Spartacus” star and father of actor Michael Douglas died Feb. 5 at age 103.

Roger Kahn – “The Boys of Summer” baseball writer and former Utica Blue Sox owner died Feb. 6 at 92.

Orson Bean – The actor, known for roles in “Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman” and “The Twilight Zone,” died Feb. 7 at 91.

Raphael Coleman – The “Nanny McPhee” actor did Feb. 7 at 25.

Ann E. Todd – The former child star, who appeared in 40 films during the Golden Age of Hollywood, died Feb. 7 at 88.

Robert Conrad – The “Wild Wild West” star died Feb. 8 at 84.

Lynn Cohen – The “Munich,” “Sex & The City” and “Hunger Games: Catching Fire” actress died Feb. 14 at 86.

Esther Scott – The character actress who appeared in “Boyz N the Hood,” “Dreamgirls” “Transformers” and “Beverly Hills 90210,” died Feb. 14 at 66.

Caroline Flack – The former “Love Island” host died Feb. 15 at age 40.

Nikita Pearl Waligwa – The star of Disney’s “Queen of Katwe” died Feb. 15 at 15 due to a brain tumor.

Tony Fernandez – The Toronto Blue Jays shortstop, who played for the Syracuse Chiefs from 1981-84 and won a World Series in 1993, died Feb. 15 at 57.

Zoe Caldwell – The four-time Tony Award winner died Feb. 16 at 86.

Jason Davis – The actor, who voiced Mikey Blumberg on Disney’s “Recess” and appeared on “Roseanne” and “Rush Hour,” died Feb. 16 at 35.

Kellye Nakahara – The actress, who played Nurse Kellye on “M*A*S*H” and the cook in the movie “Clue,” died Feb. 16 at 72 following a battle with cancer.

Ja’Net DuBois – The “Good Times” star, who sang and co-wrote the “The Jeffersons” theme song “Movin’ On Up,” died Feb. 17 at 74.

Charles Portis – The novelist best known for “True Grit” died Feb. 17 at 86.

Pop Smoke – The rapper, born Bashar Barakah Jackson, was shot to death Feb. 19 at age 20.

Sy Sperling – The founder of the HairClub for Men (and “also a client”) died Feb. 19 at 78.

B. Smith – The Model, author and restaurateur died Feb. 22 at 70 after a battle with early onset Alzheimer’s disease.

Baby Peggy – Silent film star Diana Serra Cary, who appeared in more than 100 short films and festures from 1921 to 1924, died Feb. 24 at 101.

Katherine Johnson – The mathematician who worked on NASA’s early space missions and was portrayed in the film “Hidden Figures,” died Feb. 24 at 101.

Lee Phillip Bell – The co-creator of “The Young and the Restless” and “The Bold and the Beautiful” died Feb. 25 at 91.

Gene Dynarski – The actor, who played Izzy Mandelbaum Jr. on “Seinfeld” and appeared in “Close Encounters of the Third Kind,” died Feb. 27 at 86.

Joe Coulombe – The Trader Joe’s founder died Feb. 28 at 89.

Jack Welch – The GE chief who became a business superstar died March 1 at 84.

James Lipton – The “Inside the Actor’s Studio” host died March 2 at 93.

Bobbie Battista – The TV journalist, one of the first anchors on CNN’s “Headline News” when it launched in 1981, died March 3 at 67.

Roscoe Born – The soap opera actor, best known for “The Young and the Restless” and “Days of Our Lives,” died March 3 at 69.

Barbara Martin – The singer, one of the original members of The Supremes and lead singer on 1962′s “After All,” died March 4 at age 76.

Danny Tidwell – The “So You Think You Can Dance” star died in a car crash March 6 at 35.

Max von Sydow – The Oscar-nominated actor, whose credits include “Star Wars,” “Game of Thrones,” “Flash Gordon,” and “Minority Report,” died March 8 at 90.

Lorenzo Brino – The child star who appeared on The CW’s “7th Heaven” with his brother Nikolas as the youngest Camden children, died in a car crash March 9 at 21.

Lyle Waggoner – The “Carol Burnett Show” and “Wonder Woman” actor died March 17 at 84.

Kenny Rogers – The country music singer died March 20 at age 81.

Lucia Bosé — The Italian actress, who appeared in more than 50 movies including Fellini’s “Satyricon,” died March 23 at age 89. Reports said she died of pneumonia and was infected with COVID-19.

Manu Dibango — The African jazz-funk saxophone legend died of coronavirus on March 24. He was 86. Dibango, who was born in Cameroon and moved to Paris at 15, was best known for the 1972 hit “Soul Makossa,” sampled by Michael Jackson and Quincy Jones on “Wanna Be Startin’ Somethin’,” plus songs by Will Smith, Kanye West, Rihanna and A Tribe Called Quest.

Terrence McNally — The Tony-winning playwright died March 24 of complications from coronavirus at age 81.

Dave Edwards – The former basketball player at Georgetown and Texas A&M died March 24 of complications from coronavirus.

Stuart Gordon – The “Re-Animator” director and co-creator of “Honey I Shrunk the Kids” died March 24 at 72.

Floyd Cardoz — Cardoz competed on “Top Chef,” won “Top Chef Masters,” and operated successful restaurants in both India and New York. The chef died in New Jersey on March 25 of complications from the coronavirus, his company said. He was 59.

Mark Blum — The stage and film actor, best known for roles in “Desperately Seeking Susan” and “Crocodile Dundee,” died of complications from the coronavirus on March 26. Blum was 69.

Fred “Curly” Neal – The Harlem Globetrotters basketball star died March 26 at age 77.

David Schramm – The “Wings” actor, best known for playing airline owner Roy Biggins on the ’90s sitcom, died March 28 at 73.

Joe Diffie — The Grammy-winning country singer, known for hits like “Third Rock from the Sun” and “John Deere Green,” died March 29 of complications from coronavirus. He was 61.

Alan Merrill — The Arrows guitarist, vocalist and songwriter, best known for co-writing “I Love Rock ‘n’ Roll” (famously covered by Joan Jett & The Blackhearts), died March 29 of complications from coronavirus.

Ken Shimura — The Japanese comedian died March 29 after a weeks-long battle with coronavirus. He was 70.

Maria Mercader — The CBS News producer and TV journalist died March 29 of coronavirus at age 54. Mercader “courageously fought cancer and related illnesses for 20 years, enduring numerous treatments and surgeries,” CBS said in a statement.

Tomie dePaola – The children’s author and illustrator, best known for creating the Strega Nona books, died March 30 at 85.

Bill Withers – The soul singer, whose hits included “Lean on Me” and “Ain’t No Sunshine,” died March 30 at 81.

Frank Maloney – The former Syracuse football coach, who succeeded College Football Hall of Famer Ben Schwartzwalder at SU from 1974 to 1980, died March 30 from complications of metastatic brain melanoma. He was 79.

Hilary Heath — The horror film actress, best known for starring opposite Vincent Price in 1968′s “Witchfinder General,” 1969′s “The Oblong Box” and 1970′s “Cry of the Banshee,” died of coronavirus on March 30 at 74.

Vincent Marzello – The actor, who played Luke’s father in 1990′s “The Witches” and voiced Farmer Pickles in the children’s animated series “Bob the Builder,” died March 31 at 68.

Wallace Roney — The Grammy-winning jazz trumpeter and Miles Davis protege died of complications from coronavirus on March 31 at 59.

Julie Bennett — The voiceover actress, whose 83 film and TV credits included Cindy Bear on “The Yogi Bear Show” and Aunt May on “Spider-Man: The Animated Series,” died of COVID-19 on March 31 at age 88.

Andrew Jack — The celebrity dialect coach and actor, who played Major Ematt in the “Star Wars” movies, died of complications from coronavirus on March 31. The 76-year-old Hollywood veteran worked on dialects and accents with big names like Viggo Mortensen, Christian Bale, and Robert Downey, Jr. and was credited in “Avengers: Endgame,” “Sherlock Holmes,” “Lord of the Rings,” “Men in Black: International,” and “Die Another Day.”

Adam Schlesinger — The Grammy-winning Fountains of Wayne singer, best known for the 2003 hit “Stacy’s Mom,” died of complications from coronavirus on April 1. Schlesinger won three Emmys, including for his work on “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend,” and was nominated for an Oscar for writing “That Thing You Do” from the 1996 Tom Hanks movie of the same name.

Ellis Marsalis Jr. — The New Orleans jazz pianist and father of greats like Wynton and Branford Marsalis died April 1 of pneumonia brought on by coronavirus, his son Ellis Marsalis III said. He was 85.

Eddie Large — The UK comedian, who performed with Syd Little as “Little and Large” on television in the ’70s and ’80s, died April 2 at age 78 after testing positive for COVID-19.

Sergio Rossi – The famed Italian shoe designer died of coronavirus April 2 at age 84.

Patricia Bosworth — The actress and author died April 3 at age 86 from pneumonia brought on by coronavirus, her family said. She starred opposite Audrey Hepburn in 1959′s “The Nun’s Story” and wrote biographies on Marlon Brando, Montgomery Clift, Jane Fonda and Diane Arbus.

Jay Benedict — The “Aliens” and “The Dark Knight Rises” actor died April 4 at age 68 from coronavirus complications. He played Newt’s father in “Aliens” and a “rich twit” in Christopher Nolan’s Batman film.

Tom Dempsey – The NFL kicker for New Orleans Saints and Buffalo Bills died of Covid-19 on April 4 at age 73.

Timothy “Timmy” Brown – The Philadelphia Eagles football player and actor who appeared in “M*A*S*H” and “Nashville,” died April 4 at 82.

Lee Fierro — The “Jaws” actress, best known for playing the grieving mother who slaps Chief Brody after her son dies in a shark attack, died April 5 of complications from COVID-19 at age 91.

Shirley Douglas – The Canadian actress and mother of Kiefer Sutherland died April 5 at 86.

Thomas L. Miller – The Broadway and TV producer, whose shows included “Full House,” “Happy Days” and “Family Matters,” died April 5 at 79.

Honor Blackman – The actress, best known for playing Pussy Galore in James Bond’s “Goldfinger” and Cathy Gale on “The Avengers,” died April 6 at 94.

James Drury – The star of Western TV series “The Virginian” died April 6 at 85.

John Prine — The influential singer-songwriter, known for songs like “Angel from Montgomery” and “Hello in There,” died April 7 from complications due to Covid-19.

Hal Wilner — The record producer and longtime “Saturday Night Live” producer died April 7 at age 64.

Allen Garfield — The veteran character actor, known for roles in 1975′s “Nashville,” Francis Ford Coppola’s 1974 drama “The Conversation,” and as Chief Lutz in “Beverly Hills Cop II,” died April 7 from coronavirus.

Chynna Rogers – The New York-based rapper and model, known simply as Chynna, died April 8 at age 25

Danny Goldman – The actor whose credits included “The Smurfs” and “Young Frankenstein” died April 12 at 80.

Logan Williams – The actor who played a young version of Barry Allen on The CW’s “The Flash” died April 2 at 16.

Mort Drucker – The MAD Magazine cartoonist died April 9 at 91.

Allen Daviau — The Oscar-nominated cinematographer, whose credits included “E.T.” and “The Color Purple,” died from coronavirus on April 15 at 77.

Brian Dennehy – The actor, best known for Sylvester Stallone’s “First Blood” and Chris Farley’s “Tommy Boy,” died April 15 at 81.

Ranjit Chowdhry – The Bollywood star, who appeared on “The Office” as telemarketer Vikram, died April 15 at 64.

Howard Finkel – The WWE announcer known as “The Fink” died April 16 at 69.

Matthew Seligman — The English musician who played bass for David Bowie and others died April 17 at 64 of complications from Covid-19.

Tom Lester – The “Green Acres” actor died April 20 at 81 from complications related to Parkinson’s disease.

Joel Rogosin — The Emmy-nominated “Knight Rider” and “Magnum, P.I.” writer and producer died of complications from coronavirus April 21 at age 87.

Shirley Knight – The Oscar-nominated actress, whose credits included “Sweet Bird of Youth,” “Paul Blart: Mall Cop,” “Desperate Housewives,” and “As Good As It Gets,” died April 22 at 83.

Fred the Godson — The New York rapper, who appeared on the cover of XXL’s 2011 Freshman issue with Meek Mill, Kendrick Lamar and Mac Miller, died April 23 at age 35 after being hospitalized with coronavirus.

Troy Sneed — The Grammy-nominated gospel singer died April 27 at 52 of complications from coronavirus.

Ashley Ross – The “Little Women: Atlanta” reality star, also known as Ms. Minnie, died in a car crash April 27 at 34.

Irrfan Khan – The Bollywood actor who starred in “Slumdog Millionaire” died April 29 at age 53.

Florian Schneider – The Grammy-winning Kraftwerk co-founder died April 30 of cancer at age 73.

B.J. Hogg – The “Game of Thrones” actor died April 30 at 65.

Sam Lloyd – The Syracuse University alumnus and actor, best known for playing Ted Buckland on “Scrubs” and had roles in “Seinfeld,” “Galaxy Quest,” “The West Wing,” “Cougar Town” and “Desperate Housewives,” died May 1 at 56 after a cancer battle.

Matt Keough – The former MLB pitcher, who appeared on ‘Real Housewives of Orange County’ with his ex-wife Jeana Keough, died May 1 at 64

Cady Groves – The country singer died May 2 at 30.

Don Shula – The legendary Miami Dolphins football coach died May 4 at 90.

Millie Small – The “My Boy Lollipop” singer from Jamaica died May 5 at 73.

Brian Howe – The rock singer, who performed with Ted Nugent and Bad Company, died May 5 at 66.

Andre Harrell – The Uptown Records founder, credited with discovering Sean “Diddy” Combs, died May 7 at 59.

Roy Horn — The legendary Siegfried & Roy entertainer, who was critically injured by one of their famed white tigers in 2003, died May 8 of complications from coronavirus at age 75.

Little Richard – The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame singer behind hits “Tutti Frutti,” “Long Tall Sally” and “Good Golly Miss Molly” died of bone cancer May 9 at age 87.

Paul Vasquez – The “Double Rainbow” guy, whose 2010 viral video was seen by more than 46 million people, died May 9 at 57.

Geno Silva – The “Scarface” actor, who killed Al Pacino’s Tony Montana with a shotgun in the 1983 movie, died May 9 at age 72.

Betty Wright – The Grammy-winning “Clean Up Woman” singer died of cancer May 10 at 66.

Phyllis George – The Miss America 1971 winner and former sportscaster died of a rare blood cancer on May 11 at age 70.

Jerry Stiller – The Syracuse University alumnus, “Seinfeld” actor and father of Ben Stiller died May 11 at 92.

Gregory Tyree Boyce – The actor, best known for playing Tyler Crowley in “Twilight,” and his girlfriend Natalie Adepoju were found dead in his Las Vegas home May 13. Boyce was 30.

Lynn Shelton – The “GLOW” and “Mad Men” director died May 15 at age 54 due to a blood disorder.

Frank Bielec – The Interior designer, who appeared on TLC and Discovery’s “Trading Spaces,” died May 15 at 72.

Fred Willard – The prolific comedy actor, whose roles included “Anchorman,” “A Mighty Wind” and “Modern Family,” died May 15 at 86.

Ken Osmond – The “Leave it to Beaver” actor, who played Eddie Haskell, died May 18 at 76.

Jerry Sloan – The former Utah Jazz head coach died May 22 at 78 from complications from Parkinson’s disease and Lewy body dementia.

Richard Herd – The character actor, who played Mr. Wilhelm on “Seinfeld” and had roles in “All the President’s Men” and “Get Out,” died of cancer May 26 at 87.

Peggy Pope – The actress, whose credits included “9 to 5” (“atta girl!”) and “Harvey,” died May 27 at 91.

Larry Kramer – “The Normal Heart” playwright and AIDS activist died May 27 at age 84.

Bob Kulick – The Grammy-winning guitarist who played with KISS, Lou Reed and Meat Loaf, died May 28 at age 70.

Mary Pat Gleason – The “Moms” and “A Cinderella Story” actress died of cancer June 2 at 70.

Wes Unseld – The Basketball Hall of Famer, who won NBA Rookie of Year and MVP in 1969 a decade before leading Washington to its only NBA championship, died June 2 at 74.

Chris Trousdale – The Dream Street singer, who performed in the “It Happens Every Time” boy band alongside Jesse McCartney, Greg Raposo, Matt Ballinger, and Frankie Galasso, died June 2 at 34.

Kurt Thomas – The first U.S. male to win gold at the Gymnastic World Championships died June 5 at 64.

Bonnie Pointer – The Pointer Sisters singer died June 8 at 69.

Sushant Singh Rajput – The Bollywood star died June 14 at 34.

Galyn Gorg – The actress, who had roles in “Twin Peaks,” “Star Trek,” “RoboCop 2,” “Point Break,” “M.A.N.T.I.S.” and “Lost,” died June 14 at 55 after a cancer battle.

Yohan – The South Korean singer born Kim Jeong-hwan, a member of the K-pop band TST, died June 16 at 28.

Jean Kennedy Smith – The former U.S. ambassador to Ireland and the last surviving sibling of President John F. Kennedy died June 17 at age 92.

Vera Lynn – The World War II “Forces’ Sweetheart” singer, known for “The White Cliffs of Dover” and “We’ll Meet Again,” died June 18 at 103.

Benny Mardones – The “Into the Night” singer, who made Syracuse his second home, died June 19 at age 73.

Ian Holm – The actor, known for roles in “Lord of the Rings,” “Chariots of Fire” and “Alien,” died of Parkinson’s disease at age 88 on June 19.

Joel Schumacher – The director of “The Lost Boys,” “Falling Down” and two Batman movies died June 22 at 80.

Steve Bing – The movie producer and father of Elizabeth Hurley’s son Damian died by suicide June 22 at age 55.

Huey – The “Pop, Lock & Drop It” rapper, whose real name is Lawrence Franks Jr., was killed at age 32 in a June 25 shooting in Missouri.

Milton Glaser – The designer of the iconic “I ♥ NY” logo died June 26 at 91.

Carl Reiner – The comedy writer, director and performer (and father of actor-filmmaker Rob Reiner) died June 29 at 98.

Hugh Downs – The TV broadcaster, whose credits included Jack Paar’s “The Tonight Show,” NBC’s “Today” show and ABC’s “20/20,” died July 1 at 99.

Earl Cameron – The “Pool of London” star, one of the first Black actors to break into British cinema, died July 3 at 102.

Nick Cordero – The Broadway star died July 5 at age 41 after a months-long battle with coronavirus.

Ennio Morricone – The Oscar-winning film composer whose credits included “The Good, the Bad and the Ugly” and “The Untouchables” died July 6 at 91.

Charlie Daniels – The country music legend, best known for the Grammy-winning hit “The Devil Went Down to Georgia,” died July 6 at 83.

Kelly Preston – The actress and wife of John Travolta died July 12 at age 57 after a two-year battle with breast cancer.

Benjamin Keough – The son of Lisa Marie Presley and grandson of Elvis Presley died July 12 at 27.

Joanna Cole – The “Magic School Bus” author died July 12 at 75.

Grant Imahara – The “MythBusters” host died of a brain aneurysm July 13 at age 49.

Naya Rivera – The “Glee” actress and “Sorry” singer was found dead July 13 at age 33, five days after she went missing while boating with her 4-year-old son.

Phyllis Somerville – The actress, whose credits included “The Sopranos” and “Little Children,” died July 16 at 76.

John Lewis – The longtime congressman and civil rights icon died July 17 at age 80 after a battle with pancreatic cancer.

Regis Philbin – The legendary TV host, whose career included “Live! With Regis and Kathie Lee” and “Who Wants to Be a Millionaire,” died July 24 at age 88.

John Saxon — The “Nightmare on Elm Street” and “Enter the Dragon” actor died July 25 at 83.

Peter Green – The Fleetwood Mac founder and guitarist died July 25 at age 73.

Olivia de Havilland – The “Gone with the Wind” actress died July 26 at age 104.

Mahlon Reyes – The “Deadliest Catch” star died July 26 at 38.

Malik B – The rapper and founding member of The Roots died July 29 at 47.

Herman Cain – The former Godfather’s Pizza CEO, who ran for president in 2012, died July 30 at 74 after being hospitalized with coronavirus.

Alan Parker – The director of “Bugsy Malone,” “Midnight Express,” “Evita” and “Pink Floyd: The Wall” died July 31 at 76.

Wilford Brimley – The Cocoon actor and Quaker Oats spokesperson died Aug. 1 at 85 after suffering a kidney ailment.

Reni Santoni – The actor, who played Chico Gonzalez in Clint Eastwood’s “Dirty Harry” and Poppie on “Seinfeld,” died Aug. 1 at 81.

John Hume – The Nobel Peace Prize winner who worked to end Northern Ireland violence died Aug. 3 at 83.

Raymond Allen – The “Good Times” and “Sanford & Son” actor died Aug. 10 at 91.

Trini Lopez – The “Lemon Tree” singer and actor best known for “The Dirty Dozen” died of Covid-19 complications Aug. 11 at age 83.

Sumner Redstone – The ViacomCBS media mogul died Aug. 11 at 97.

Ash Christian – The Emmy-winning producer and actor, who shot the movie “Paper Spiders” in Syracuse in 2019, died Aug. 13 at age 35.

Linda Manz – The “Out of the Blue” and “Days of Heaven” actress died Aug. 14 at 58 after a battle with lung cancer and pneumonia.

Jack Sherman – The guitarist who played on Red Hot Chili Peppers’ debut album died Aug. 18 at 64.

Ben Cross – The “Chariots of Fire” and “Star Trek” actor died Aug. 18 at 72.

Chi Chi DeVayne – The “RuPaul’s Drag Race” star, whose real name was Zavion Davenport, died Aug. 20 at 34.

Frankie Banali – The drummer for Quiet Riot and W.A.S.P. died Aug. 20 at age 68 after a battle with pancreatic cancer.

Riley Gale – The Power Trip singer died Aug. 24 at 34.

Joe Ruby – The co-creator of “Scooby-Doo” died Aug. 26 at 87.

Justin Townes Earle – The Americana singer-songwriter and son of Steve Earle died Aug. 28 at 38.

Chadwick Boseman – The actor, who played T’Challa in Marvel’s “Black Panther,” Jackie Robinson in “42,” and Syracuse football great Floyd Little in “The Express,” died Aug. 28 at age 43 after a four-year battle with colon cancer.

Cliff Robinson – The Buffalo native, who played 18 seasons in the NBA and appeared on TV’s “Survivor,” died Aug. 29 at age 53.

John Thompson, Jr. – The Georgetown basketball coach, who won an NCAA championship in 1984 with player Patrick Ewing and famously rivaled Syracuse’s Jim Boeheim, died Aug. 30 at 78.

Tom Seaver – “Tom Terrific,” the baseball pitcher who led New York’s Miracle Mets to the 1969 World Series, died of complications from Lewy body dementia and Covid-19 on Aug. 31 at 75.

Erick Morillo – The DJ and producer best known for the 1994 hit “I Like to Move It” (under the name Reel 2 Reel) died Sept. 1 at 49.

Ian Mitchell – The Bay City Rollers bassist died Sept. 1 at 62.

Kevin Dobson – The “Kojak” and “Knots Landing” actor died Sept. 6 of a heart attack at age 77

Bruce Williamson – The one-time lead singer of The Temptations died Sept. 6 at 49 after a battle with coronavirus.

Lou Brock – The Baseball Hall of Famer who won two World Series with the St. Louis Cardinals died Sept. 6 at 81.

Aaron Grissom – The “Top Chef” contestant died in a motorcycle crash Sept. 8 at 34.

Stevie Lee – The actor and wrestler known as Puppet died Sept. 9 at age 54.

Diana Rigg – The actress, known for playing Emma Peel in “The Avengers” and roles in “Game of Thrones” and James Bond, died Sept. 10 at 82.

Frederick “Toots” Hibbert – The reggae singer who fronted Toots and the Maytals died Sept. 11 at 77.

Sei Ashina – The Japanese actress, known for roles in “Silk” and “Kamen Rider Hibiki,” died by suicide Sept. 14 at 36.

Winston Groom – The “Forrest Gump” author died Sept. 17 at 77.

Pamela Hutchinson – The Emotions singer died Sept. 18 at 61.

Ruth Bader Ginsburg – The Supreme Court justice and women’s rights pioneer known as “RBG” died Sept. 18 at age 87 after battling metastatic pancreatic cancer.

Michael Lonsdale – The actor, who played villain Hugo Drax in the 1979 James Bond film “Moonraker,” died Sept. 21 at age 89.

Tommy DeVito – The founding member of ’60s group the Four Seasons, alongside Frankie Valli, Bob Gaudio, and Nick Massi, died of Covid-19 on Sept. 21 at 92.

Jackie Stallone – The famed astrologer, reality TV star and mother of Sylvester Stallone, died Sept. 21 at 98.

Joseph Laurinaitis – The WWE wrestler, known as Road Warrior Animal, died Sept. 22 at 60.

Gale Sayers – The legendary Chicago Bears running back, whose friendship with Brian Piccolo inspired the TV movie “Brian’s Song,” died Sept. 23 at 77.

Yuko Takeuchi – The Japanese actress, who appeared in 1998′s “Ring” (a.k.a. “Ringu”), died Sept. 27 at 40.

Bonni Lou Kern – One of the original Mouseketeers on “The Mickey Mouse Club” died Sept. 28 at age 79.

Helen Reddy – The “I Am Woman” singer and feminist icon died Sept. 29 at 78.

Mac Davis – The country singer and songwriter for Elvis Presley died Sept. 29 at 78.

Steve Barnes – The personal injury attorney, best known as one-half of Cellino & Barnes, died at age 61 on Oct. 2 in a plane crash with his niece.

Bob Gibson – The Baseball Hall of Famer, who won two World Series with the St. Louis Cardinals, died Oct. 2 at 84 after a pancreatic cancer battle.

Anthony Galindo Ibarra – The former Menudo singer died Oct. 3 at 41.

Clark Middleton – The “Kill Bill” and “The Blacklist” actor died of West Nile Virus Oct. 4 at 63.

Margaret Nolan – The actress and model, who appeared covered in gold paint in James Bond’s “Goldfinger,” died Oct. 5 at 76.

Johnny Nash – The “I Can See Clearly Now” singer died Oct. 6 at 80.

Eddie Van Halen – The Van Halen co-founder, widely regarded as one of the greatest guitarists of all time, died Oct. 6 at age 65 after a battle with throat cancer.

Tom Kennedy – The game show host, best known for “Name That Tune” and “Split Second,” died Oct. 7 at 93.

Charlie Moore – The gold medalist in the 400-meter hurdles at the 1952 Helsinki Olympics Olympic and former Cornell University athletic director died of pancreatic cancer Oct. 8 at 91.

Whitey Ford – The pitcher known as “Chairman of the Board,” who led the New York Yankees to six World Series titles, died Oct. 8 at 91.

Joe Morgan – The Baseball Hall of Famer who led the Cincinnati Reds to back-to-back World Series titles in 1975 and 1976 died Oct. 11 at 77.

Conchata Ferrell – The actress, best known for playing Berta the housekeeper on TV’s “Two and a Half Men,” died Oct. 12 at 77.

James Redford – The filmmaker, and son of Robert Redford, died Oct. 16 at 58.

Doreen Montalvo – The “In the Heights” and “The Good Wife” actress died Oct. 17 at 56.

Spencer Davis – The Spencer Davis Group co-founder, best known for the hit “Gimme Some Lovin’,” died Oct. 19 at 81.

William Blinn – The screenwriter behind ‘Brian’s Song,’ ‘Roots,’ and ‘Purple Rain’ died Oct. 22 at 83.

Leanza Cornett – The 1993 Miss America winner died Oct. 28 at 49 on October 28.

MF Doom – The British rapper, born Daniel Dumile and known for projects like KMD, Madvillain (with Madlib), and Danger Doom (with Danger Mouse), died Oct. 31 at 49.

Sean Connery – The actor, best known for originating the role of James Bond, died Oct. 31 at 90. His credits also included “Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade,” “The Rock” and “The Untouchables.”

Luis Troyano – The “Great British Bake Off” contestant died in October at age 48.

Rhonda Fleming – The “Spellbound” actress and “Queen of Technicolor” died in October at age 97.

Nikki McKibbin – The “American Idol” singer, who finished in third place on season 1 in 2002, died Nov. 1 at 42 after suffering a brain aneurysm.

Carol Arthur DeLuise – The ‘Blazing Saddles’ actress and widow of Dom DeLuise died Nov. 1 at 85.

Eddie Hassell – The “Surface” and “The Kids Are Alright” actor died Nov. 1 at 30 after being shot outside his girlfriend’s apartment in Texas.

Elsa Raven – The character actress best known as the “Save the clock tower!” lady in “Back to the Future” died Nov. 3 at age 91. Raven, whose real name was Elsa Rabinowitz, died also appeared in “Titanic,” “The Amityville Horror,” and “In the Line of Fire.”

Brax – The rapper and social media influencer, born Braxton Baker, died Nov. 5 at 21.

King Von – The rapper, born Dayvon Bennett, was shot dead Nov. 6 at age 26.

Norm Crosby – The deadpan mangler of the English language who thrived in the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s as a television, nightclub and casino comedian, died Nov. 7 at 93.

Alex Trebek – The longtime “Jeopardy!” host died Nov. 8 at 80 after a battle with pancreatic cancer.

Ben Watkins – The “MasterChef Junior” star, who appeared on season 6 of the Gordon Ramsey cooking show, died Nov. 16 at age 14 after a battle with cancer.

Hal Ketchum – The country singer from Upstate New York died Nov. 23 at 67.

Diego Maradona – The Argentinian soccer legend, who scored the “Hand of God” goal during the 1986 World Cup, died Nov. 25 at 60.

David Prowse – The actor who played Darth Vader in the original “Star Wars” movies died Nov. 28 at 85.

Alison Lurie – The Pulitzer-winning novelist and Cornell professor emerita died Dec. 3 at 94.

Whitney Collings – The “Bad Girls Club” star died Dec. 4 at age 33.

David Lander – The “Laverne & Shirley” actor, best known for playing Squiggy on the ’70s sitcom, died Dec. 4 at 73.

Natalie Desselle Reid – The “B.A.P.S.” and “Eve” actress died Dec. 7 at 53.

Arnie Robinson Jr. – The Olympic gold medalist, who won the long jump event in 1976, died Dec. 1 at 73 after a battle with Covid-19.

Jason Slater – The original Third Eye Blind bassist died of liver failure Dec. 9 at 49.

Ray Perkins – The former New York Giants coach died Dec. 9 at 79.

Tommy ‘Tiny’ Lister – The “Friday” actor and wrestler died Dec. 10 at 62.

Carol Sutton – The “Steel Magnolias” and “Ray” actress died of Covid-19 on Dec. 10 at 76.

Dame Barbara Windsor – The “Carry On” and “East Enders” actress died Dec. 11 at 83.

Charley Pride – The country singer died of Covid-19 on Dec. 12, just weeks after he was honored with a Lifetime Achievement Award at the CMAs. He was 86.

John Le Carre – The British author, born David John Moore Cornwell, died Dec. 12 at 89. The former British Secret Service agent wrote novels like “Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy,” “The Night Manager,” “The Constant Gardener” and “A Most Wanted Man.”

Ann Reinking – The Tony-winning “Chicago” star and Bob Fosse collaborator died Dec. 12 at 71,

Jeremy Bulloch – The actor who played Boba Fett in the original “Star Wars” trilogy died Dec. 17 at 75 after a longtime battle with Parkinson’s disease.

Kevin Greene – The NFL great and Hall of fame linebacker died Dec. 22 at 58.

Leslie West – The Mountain rocker, who played at Woodstock and performed “Mississippi Queen,” died Dec. 22 at 75.

Rebecca Luker – The Tony-nominated Broadway actress died Dec. 23 at 59.

Stella Tennant – The fashion model and British aristocrat died Dec. 23 at 50.

John “Ecstasy” Fletcher – The Whodini rapper, whose hits included “Friends” and “The Freaks Come Out at Night,” died Dec. 23 at 56.

Larry Barron – The “Survivor” producer and Syracuse University alumnus who led WJPZ’s launch on FM as Z89 died Dec. 24 at 55.

Phil Niekro – Knucksie, the Baseball Hall of Fame pitcher who won 300 games with his knuckleball, died Dec. 26 at 81.

Marilyn Herr – Merrily, a cast member on the long-running Syracuse children’s TV show “Magic Toy Shop,” died Dec. 26 at 92.

Jon Huber – The Rochester native, who wrestled in the WWE as Luke Harper and AEW as Brodie Lee, died Dec. 26 at 41.

Pierre Cardin – The French fashion designer died at age 98, the French Academy of Fine Arts said Dec. 29.

Joe Clark – The bat-wielding New Jersey principal who inspired the 1988 movie “Lean on Me” died Dec. 29 at 82.

Dawn Wells – The “Gilligan’s Island” actress, who played Mary Ann on the ‘60s TV show, died Dec. 30 of complications from Covid-19 at age 82.

Shabba-Doo – Adolfo “Shabba-Doo” Quiñones, an actor, breakdancer and choreographer best known for playing Ozone in “Breakin’” and “Breakin’ 2: Electric Boogaloo,” died Dec. 30.

2021

Hank Aaron, 1934 – 2021: Baseball Hall of Famer and longtime home run king

Granville Adams, 1963-2021: Actor, “Oz”

Ed Asner, 1929-2021: Actor best known for his role as Lou Grant on “The Mary Tyler Moore Show”

Ed Asner

In this 2010 photo, actor Ed Asner arrives during the 82nd Academy Awards in the Hollywood section of Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Matt Sayles, File)AP

Lisa Banes, 1955 – 2021: Actress, “Cocktail” and “Gone Girl”

Elgin Baylor, 1934 – 2021: Former NBA Rookie of the Year and Hall of Famer

Ned Beatty, 1937 – 2021: Actor, played Lex Luthor’s sidekick in ‘Superman’ and Dan Conner’s father on ‘Roseanne’

Jay Black, 1938-2021: Jay and the Americans singer

Black Rob, 1968-2021: Bad Boy rapper best known for “Whoa”

Lionel Blair, 1928 – 2021: Actor, choreographer and tap dancer

Frank Bonner, 1942 – 2021: Actor, best known for his role as Herb Tarlek on ‘WKRP in Cincinnati’

Bobby Bowden, 1929 – 2021: Florida State college football coach who won two national championships

Manny Breland, 1934-2021: Syracuse basketball pioneer and longtime educator

Leslie Bricusse, 1931-2021: Oscar-winning songwriter behind “Goldfinger” theme, “Candy Man” from “Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory” and Nina Simone’s “Feeling Good”

Eric Carle, 1929 – 2021: Syracuse native and author of ‘The Very Hungry Caterpillar’

Eric Carle

File – Author Eric Carle reads his classic children’s book “The Very Hungry Caterpillar” on the NBC “Today” television program in New York on Oct. 8, 2009, as part of Jumpstart’s 4th annual National Read for the Record Day. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)AP

Peter C. Cavanaugh, 1942-2021: Syracuse native and rock n’ roll radio legend

John Chaney, 1932 – 2021: Longtime college basketball coach at Temple, basketball Hall of Famer

Midwin Charles, 1974-2021: Syracuse alumna and legal analyst on MSNBC and CNN

Sonny Chiba, 1939 – 2021: Actor and martial artist who appeared in “The Street Fighter” and “Kill Bill”

Kevin Clark, 1989-2021: Child actor in “School of Rock”

Beverly Cleary, 1916 – 2021: Author of ‘Ramona Quimby’ books

Michael Collins, 1930 – 2021: Astronaut, piloted Apollo 11 command module around the moon

Robert Congel, 1936-2021: Pyramid founder who built the Destiny USA mall in Syracuse

Chick Corea, 1941 – 2021: Jazz musician who won more than two dozen Grammys

Michael Constantine, 1927 – 2021: Actor, played Nia Vardalos’ father in ‘My Big Fat Greek Wedding’

Johnny Crawford, 1946-2021: “The Mickey Mouse Club” original Mouseketeer

Sarah Dash, 1945-2021: LaBelle member, singer who worked with Patti LaBelle and The Rolling Stones

Stuart Damon, 1937-2021: Actor, “General Hospital”

Lois De Banzie, 1930-2021: Actress, “Annie,” “Sister Act”

Deezer D (Dearon Thompson), 1965-2021: Rapper and “ER” actor

Dustin Diamond, 1977 – 2021: ‘Saved By the Bell’ actor who portrayed ‘Screech’

Dustin Diamond

Actor Dustin Diamond attends “The Awesome 80’s Prom at Webster Hall on May 21, 2010 in New York City.Photo by Stephen Lovekin/Getty Images

Joan Didion, 1934-2021: Author and peerless prose stylist

DMX, 1970 – 2021: Grammy-nominated rapper and actor; real name Earl Simmons

DMX

FILE – In this Sept. 23, 2009, file photo, DMX arrives at the 2009 VH1 Hip Hop Honors at the Brooklyn Academy of Music, in New York. (AP Photo/Peter Kramer, File)AP

Bob Dole, 1923 – 2021: Former longtime U.S. Senator and presidential candidate

Richard Donner, 1930 – 2021: Director, ‘Superman’ and ‘Lethal Weapon’

Anne Douglas, 1919 – 2021: Producer, wife of Hollywood legend Kirk Douglas and mother of Michael Douglas

Suzzanne Douglas, 1957-2021: Actress, “The Parent Hood,” “When They See Us”

Robert Downey Sr., 1936 – 2021: Actor, director; father of actor Robert Downey Jr.

Drakeo the Ruler, 1993-2021: L.A. rapper

Olympia Dukakis, 1931 – 2021: Actress, won Oscar for her role in ‘Moonstruck’

Olympia Dukakis

FILE – In this May 24, 2013 file photo, Actress Olympia Dukakis is honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for her stage work in front of the Pantages Theatre in Los Angeles. Olympia Dukakis, the veteran stage and screen actress whose flair for maternal roles helped her win an Oscar as Cher’s mother in the romantic comedy “Moonstruck,” has died. She was 89. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes, File)AP

Lee Elder, 1934 – 2021: Pro golfer and first African American to play in the Masters Tournament

Don Everly, 1937 – 2021: Singer in the Everly Brothers duo

Bob Fass: Syracuse University alumnus and free-form radio pioneer

Jim Fassel, 1950-2021: Former New York Giants football coach

Pedro Feliciano, 1976-2021: NY Mets, Yankees pitcher

Vicente Fernandez, 1940-2021: Grammy-winning Mexican singer

Siegfried Fischbacher, 1939 – 2021: Part of the magical duo Siegfried and Roy

Siegfried Roy

FILE – Illusionists Siegfried Fischbacher, left and Roy Uwe Ludwig Horn pose for photographers with a white tiger cub after they unveiled their star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in Los Angeles, Calif., on Sept. 23, 1994.AP Photo/Neil Jacobs, File

Ricarlo Flanagan, 1980-2021: Actor, comedian on “Insecure,” “Shameless,” “Last Comic Standing”

Larry Flynt, 1942 – 2021: Hustler publisher; led legal battles related to free speech, adult content

Heath Freeman, 1980-2021: Actor, “Bones”

Mira Furlan, 1955-2021: Actress, “Lost,” “Babylon 5″

Willie Garson, 1964 – 2021: Actor, played Stanford on ‘Sex and the City’

Gift of Gab, 1971-2021: Blackalicious rapper

Richard Gilliland, 1950-2021: “Designing Women” actor, husband of Jean Smart

Nicholas Georgiade, 1933-2021: ‘The Untouchables’ actor and Syracuse University alumnus

The Untouchables, Nicholas Georgiade

“The Untouchables” TV series starred (clockwise, from top left) Nicholas “Nick” Georgiade, Paul Picerni, Robert Stack and Abel Fernandez. Georgiade, a Syracuse University alumnus, died Dec. 19, 2021. (Photo: AFP via Getty Images)

Fuller Goldsmith, 2004-2021: “Chopped Junior” winner

Arlene Golonka, 1936-2021: Actress, “The Andy Griffith Show,” “Mayberry RFD”

Jim ‘Mudcat’ Grant, 1935 – 2021: Two-time MLB All Star

Nanci Griffith, 1953 – 2021: Grammy-Award winning singer and songwriter

Charles Grodin, 1935 – 2021: Actor in “Beethoven,” “The Heartbreak Kid,” “Midnight Run”

Charles Grodin

FILE – Actor/comedian Charles Grodin, appears at a news conference announcing him as host of CNBC’s new primetime show “Charles Grodin” in New York on Nov. 15, 1994.AP Photo/Marty Lederhandler, File

‘Marvelous’ Marvin Hagler, 1954 – 2021: Boxing champ for much of the ‘80s; inducted in boxing hall of fame

Sarah Harding, 1981-2021: Girls Aloud singer

Dusty Hill, 1949 – 2021: Bassist for the rock band ZZ Top

ZZ Top bassist Dusty Hill performs onstage.

ZZ Top bassist Dusty Hill performs at the Oncenter’s Crouse Hinds Theater on Tuesday, Sept. 17, 2019.

Hal Holbrook, 1925 – 2021: Emmy- and Tony-winning actor, played Mark Twain in a long-running stage show.

Robert Hogan, 1933 – 2021: Actor that appeared in 150 movies and TV shows

Captain Mark Howard, 1956-2021: Star of of Bravo’s “Below Deck Mediterranean”

Sally Ann Howes, 1930 – 2021: Actress, starred in the 1968 film “Chitty Chitty Bang Bang” with Dick Van Dyke

Sam Huff, 1934-2021: New York Giants legend and Hall of Fame NFL linebacker

Greg ‘Shock G’ Jacobs, 1963 – 2021: “The Humpty Dance” rapper with Digital Underground

Shock G, Greg Jacobs

FILE – In this Feb. 25, 2008, file photo, Greg “Shock G” Jacobs, leader for Digital Underground, performs The Humpty Dance during a halftime appearance in the Detroit Pistons’ NBA basketball game against the Denver Nuggets in Denver. (AP Photo/David Zalubowski, File)AP

Anthony ‘A.J.’ Johnson, 1966-2021: Comedian, actor in “Friday” and “House Party”

Chris Jones, 1948-2021: Syracuse-raised musician and brother of Grace Jones

Joey Jordison, 1975 – 2021: Drummer and co-founder of Slipknot

Irma Kalish, 1925-2021: Syracuse University alumna who wrote for some of TV’s biggest shows, including “Good Times,” “All in the Family,” “I Dream of Jeannie,” “The Bob Newhart Show,” “My Three Sons,” “Gilligan’s Island”

Alan Kalter, 1943-2021: Longtime “The Late Show with David Letterman” announcer

Kane (Peter Deibler), 1978-2021: Syracuse University alumnus, former Syracuse radio DJ and nationally syndicated host of “The Kane Show”

Kangol Kid, 1966-2021: “Roxanne, Roxanne” rapper with hip-hop group UTFO

Larry King, 1925 – 2021: Longtime radio and cable TV host

Larry King

Larry King died on Jan. 23, 2021. King conducted thousands of interviews on his nightly TV talk show, “Larry King Live.” It aired from 1985 to 2010 on CNN.(Dia Dipasupil/Getty Images)

Tommy Kirk, 1941-2021: Actor, “Old Yellow” and “The Shaggy Dog”

Tawny Kitaen, 1965 – 2021: Actress and model famous for appearances in multiple rock music videos.

Tawny Kitaen

This May 28, 1998 photo shows Tawny Kitaen. Kitaen, the sultry red-haired actress who appeared in rock music videos during they heyday of MTV, has died. She was 59. Authorities in Orange County, California say she died at her home in Newport Beach on Friday, May 7, 2021. (Bruce C. Strong/The Orange County Register via AP)AP

Yaphet Kotto, 1939 – 2021: TV and film actor who played the Bond villain in ‘Live and Let Die’

Dilip Kumar, 1922-2021: Bollywood actor

Jeff LaBar, 1945-2021: Guitarist for glam metal band Cinderella

Art LaFleur, 1943-2021: Actor, “The Sandlot” and “Field of Dreams”

Art LaFleur

Actor Art LaFleur appears as “the Babe” in the 1993 baseball movie “The Sandlot.”

John Langley, 1943 – 2021: Director, creator of the TV show ‘Cops’

Tommy Lasorda, 1927 – 2021: Longtime manager of the Los Angeles Dodgers

Cloris Leachman, 1926 – 2021: Oscar-winning actress with more than 280 film and TV credits, including the Syracuse-shot “Adult World”

Cloris Leachman

FILE – Cloris Leachman attends the premiere of “The Comedian” during the 2016 AFI Fest on Nov. 11, 2016, in Los Angeles. Leachman stars in the faith-based film “I Can Only Imagine” which has made over $22 million in just six days of release on a $7 million budget. Leachman, a character actor whose depth of talent brought her an Oscar for the “The Last Picture Show” and Emmys for her comedic work in “The Mary Tyler Moore Show” and other TV series, has died. She was 94. (Photo by Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP, File)Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

Gregg Leakes, 1955-2021: Husband of “Real Housewives of Atlanta” star NeNe Leakes

G. Gordon Liddy, 1930-2021: Watergate operative turned talk show host

Rush Limbaugh, 1951 – 2021: Conservative political commentator and TV/radio host

Conservative talk show host Rush Limbaugh, who died Feb. 17, 2021, in a Jan. 1, 2010 file photo speaking during a news conference at The Queen's Medical Center in Honolulu.

FILE – In this Jan. 1, 2010 file photo, conservative talk show host Rush Limbaugh speaks during a news conference at The Queen’s Medical Center in Honolulu. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson, File)AP

Floyd Little, 1942-2021: Syracuse football legend known as “The Franchise” with Denver Broncos

Floyd Little

NFL great Floyd Little talks to players on the sideline before a Syracuse against Boston College in 2013.AP

Ernie Lively, 1947-2021: “Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants” actor, father of Blake Lively

Norman Lloyd, 1914 – 2021: “St. Elsewhere” and “Dead Poets Society” actor

William Lucking, 1941-2021: Actor, “Sons of Anarchy”

Betty Lynn, 1926-2021: Actress, “The Andy Griffith Show”

Norm MacDonald, 1959 – 2021: Comedian, former ‘SNL’ cast member and actor

Norm Macdonald

FILE – Norm Macdonald appears at KAABOO 2017 in San Diego on Sept. 16, 2017. Macdonald, a comedian and former cast member on “Saturday Night Live,” died Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2021, after a nine-year battle with cancer that he kept private, according to Brillstein Entertainment Partners, his management firm in Los Angeles. He was 61. (Photo by Amy Harris/Invision/AP, File)Amy Harris/Invision/AP

Ray MacDonnell, 1928-2021: Actor, “All My Children”

Gavin MacLeod, 1931 – 2021: Played Captain Stubing on ‘The Love Boat’

John Madden, 1936-2021: Legendary NFL coach for Super Bowl-winning Oakland Raiders, longtime football commentator

Omar Malave, 1963-2021: Baseball player and Syracuse SkyChiefs manager

Carlos Marin, 1968-2021: Il Divo singer

Biz Markie, 1964 – 2021: “Just a Friend” rapper and actor

Biz Markie

Biz Markie performs onstage during the EW & CNN “The Eighties” Trivia event at Breakroom 86 in The Line Hotel on March 30, 2016 in Los Angeles, California.Rachel Murray/Getty Images for Entertainment Weekly

Gerry Marsden, 1942 – 2021: Lead singer of Gerry and the Pacemakers

Jackie Mason, 1928 – 2021: Comedian, actor who appeared in films like ‘The Jerk’

Jackie Mason

Actor/comedian Jackie Mason stands beside a bus displaying a sign advertising his TV show, 1992. Mason, a rabbi-turned-jokester whose feisty brand of standup comedy got laughs from nightclubs in the Catskills to West Coast talk shows and Broadway stages, has died. He was 93. Mason died Saturday, July 24, 2021, in Manhattan, the celebrity lawyer Raoul Felder told The Associated Press. (AP Photo/File)AP

Jason Matthews, 1951 – 2021: Author of the ‘Red Sparrow’ spy series

Helen McCrory, 1968 – 2021: English actress, played Draco Malfoy’s mother in the ‘Harry Potter’ series

Les McKeown, 1955-2021: Bay City Rollers singer

Larry McMurtry, 1936-2021: ‘Brokeback Mountain,’ ‘Terms of Endearment’ writer

Frank McRae, 1941-2021: Actor, “License to Kill” and “Last Action Hero”

Eddie Mekka, 1952 – 2021: Actor best known for playing Carmine Ragusa on ‘Laverne & Shirley’

Art Metrano, 1936 – 2021: Actor best known as Mauser in the ‘Police Academy’ movies

Roger Michell, 1956 – 2021: Director, ‘Notting Hill’ and ‘Hyde Park on Hudson’

Mike Mitchell, 1955-2021: Actor, “Gladiator” and “Braveheart”

Paddy Moloney, 1938-2021: Irish folk musician with The Chieftains

Walter Mondale, 1928 – 2021: Former vice president under Jimmy Carter

Paul Mooney, 1941 – 2021: Comedian, also wrote for Richard Pryor and TV shows like ‘Sanford & Son’ and ‘In Living Color’

Trevor Moore, 1980 – 2021: Comedian, actor, co-founder of comedy troupe the Whitest Kids ‘U Know (WKUK)

Joey Morgan, 1993-2021: “Scout’s Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse” actor

Roger Mudd, 1928 – 2021: Longtime network TV news correspondent

Michael Nader, 1945-2021: Actor, “Dynasty” and “All My Children”

Dick Nagy, 1943-2021: Syracuse native and long-time assistant basketball coach at Illinois

Michael Nesmith, 1942 – 2021: Member of The Monkees

Peter Tork, Mike Nesmith, David Jones, and Micky Dolenz

FILE – This July 6, 1967 file photo shows the musical group, The Monkees, from left, Peter Tork, Mike Nesmith, David Jones, and Micky Dolenz at a news conference at the Warwick Hotel in New York. (AP Photo/Ray Howard, file)AP

Gavan O’Herlihy, 1950-2021: Actor, “Happy Days”

Paul Orndorff, 1949-2021: WWE legend Mr. Wonderful, one of Hulk Hogan’s biggest foes

Bill Owens, 1935 – 2021: Songwriter, uncle of Dolly Parton and early collaborator

Candy Palmater, 1968-2021: Comedian, actress, “The Candy Show” and “Trailer Park Boys”

John Paragon, 1954-2021: Actor who played Jambi on ‘Pee-wee’s Playhouse’

Jambi

“Pee-wee’s Playhouse” actor John Paragon played Jambi on the children’s TV show from 1986 to 1990.Video still

Lee ‘Scratch’ Perry, 1936-2021: Grammy-winning dub musician who worked with Bob Marley, Beastie Boys and The Clash.

Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, 1921 – 2021: Husband of Queen Elizabeth II and father to Prince Charles

The Duke Of Edinburgh Attends The Captain General's Parade

LONDON, ENGLAND – AUGUST 2: Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh raises his hat in his role as Captain General, Royal Marines, makes his final individual public engagement as he attends a parade to mark the finale of the 1664 Global Challenge, on the Buckingham Palace Forecourt on August 2, 2017 in London, England. (Photo by Yui Mok – WPA Pool/Getty Images)Getty Images

Jay Jay Phillips, 1991-2021: Rock singer who appeared on “America’s Got Talent”

Jay Pickett, 1961 – 2021: Soap opera actor, “Port Charles,” “Days of Our Lives” and “General Hospital”

Christopher Plummer, 1929 – 2021: Actor, 200-plus roles included Captain Von Trapp in ‘The Sound of Music’

Christopher Plummer

Christopher Plummer poses for a portrait on July 25, 2013, in Beverly Hills, Calif. Plummer, the dashing award-winning actor who played Captain von Trapp in the film “The Sound of Music” and at 82 became the oldest Academy Award winner in history, has died. He was 91. Plummer died Friday morning, Feb. 5, 2021, at his home in Connecticut with his wife, Elaine Taylor, by his side, said Lou Pitt, his longtime friend and manager.. (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP, File)Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Ron Popeil, 1935 – 2021: Inventor and TV pitchman for Mr. Microphone and Veg-O-Matic

Markie Post, 1950 – 2021: Actress, played Christine Sullivan on ‘Night Court’

Colin Powell, 1937 – 2021: Former chairman of the joint chiefs and secretary of state

Colin Powell

FILE – U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell speaks during a news conference at the United Nations headquarters Friday, Sept. 26, 2003. Powell, former Joint Chiefs chairman and secretary of state, has died from COVID-19 complications. He was 84. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)AP

Jane Powell, 1929 – 2021: Actress, singer in golden age of Hollywood; appeared in ‘Seven Brides for Seven Brothers’

Lloyd Price, 1933 – 2021: “Personality” singer; Rock and Roll Hall of Fame member

Marion Ramsey, 1947-2021: Actress best known as Hooks in “Police Academy” movies

Harry Reid, 1939-2021: Former Senate majority leader and Nevada’s longest-serving member of Congress

John Reilly, 1934 – 2021: “General Hospital” actor

Anne Rice, 1941 – 2021: Author, ‘Interview with the Vampire’ and ‘Queen of the Damned’

Paul Ritter, 1966-2021: Actor, “Harry Potter” and “Quantum of Solace”

Tanya Roberts, 1955 – 2021: Former Bond girl (‘A View to a Kill’) who also appeared on ‘That ‘70s Show’ as Midge Pinciotti

Charlie Robinson, 1945 – 2021: Actor, best known as Mac, the court clerk on ‘Night Court’

Charlie Robinson

Actor Charlie Robinson, best known as Mac on “Night Court,” arrives at the 2006 LA Stage Alliance Ovation Awards at the Orpheum Theatre November 13, 2006 in Los Angeles, California.Ryan Miller/Getty Images

Mick Rock, 1948-2021: Rock and roll photographer who shot Queen, Iggy Pop, Lou Reed, David Bowie, more

Joanne Rogers, 1928 – 2021: Former concert pianist and wife of TV’s Mr. Rogers

Donald Rumsfeld, 1932 – 2021: Former secretary of defense under presidents Gerald Ford and George W. Bush

Mort Sahl, 1927 – 2021: Actor, comedian known for his social and political satire

Marty Schottenheimer, 1943-2021: NFL coach with 200 wins, known for “Martyball”

George Schultz, 1920 – 2021: Longtime economist and diplomat who served on the cabinet of multiple presidents including Ronald Regan

Peter Scolari, 1955-2021: “Bosom Buddies” and “Newhart” actor

Willard Scott, 1934 – 2021: Longtime “Today” show weatherman and TV personality

Willard Scott

FILE – In this Thursday, Jan. 12, 2012, file photo, former “Today” show weatherman Willard Scott attends the “Today” show 60th anniversary celebration at the Edison Ballroom in New York. Scott, the beloved weatherman who charmed viewers of NBC’s “Today” show with his self-deprecating humor and cheerful personality, has died at age 78. Al Roker, his successor on the morning news show, announced that Scott died peacefully Saturday morning, Sept. 4, 2021, surrounded by family. (AP Photo/Evan Agostini, File)AP

George Segal, 1934 – 2021: Oscar-nominated actor, “The Goldbergs” and “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?”

George Segal

FILE – Actor George Segal arrives at the AFI Lifetime Achievement Awards honoring Mike Nichols on June 10, 2010 in Culver City, Calif.AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, File

Barbara Shelley, 1932 – 2021: Actress who appeared in many early horror films of the ‘50s and ‘60s

Joanne Shenandoah, 1957-2021: Grammy-winning Oneida singer and activist

Joanne Shenandoah

Joanne Shenandoah shares a laugh with a fellow musician at the Historic Canandaigua Treaty Celebration in Canandaigua, Nov.11, 2016. Michael Greenlar | mgreenlar@syracuse.com SYRSYR

Gregory Sierra, 1937 – 2021: Actor best known for his roles on ‘Barney Miller’ and ‘Sanford and Son’

Felix Silla, 1937-2021: Cousin Itt actor on “The Addams Family”

Cliff Simon, 1962-2021: ‘Stargate SG-1′ actor

Joseph Siravo, 1957-2021: “Jersey Boys” and “The Sopranos” actor

William Smith, 1933-2021: Actor, “Any Which Way You Can,” “Red Dawn,” “Conan the Barbarian”

Johnny Solinger, 1965 – 2021: Former lead singer of Skid Row

Stephen Sondheim, 1930 – 2021: Broadway composer, lyricist for “Into the Woods,” “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum”

SOPHIE (Sophie Xeon), 1986-2021: Grammy-nominated producer and music artist

Phil Spector, 1939-2021: Music producer convicted of murdering actress Lana Clarkson

Mike Spengler, 1952-2021: Syracuse University alumnus who played trumpet for Bruce Springsteen, Diana Ross and the Asbury Jukes

Leon Spinks, 1953 – 2021: Former heavyweight boxing champ who once defeated Muhammad Ali

Leon Spinks, right, connects with a right hook to Muhammad Ali

FILE – In this Feb. 15, 1978, file photo, Leon Spinks, right, connects with a right hook to Muhammad Ali, during the late rounds of their championship fight in Las Vegas. Former heavyweight champion Leon Spinks Jr. died Friday night, Feb. 5, 2021, after battling prostate and other cancers. He was 67. (AP Photo/File)AP

Dorothy Steel, 1926-2021: Actress, “Black Panther”

Robby Steinhardt, 1950 – 2021: Singer, former Kansas frontman

Jim Steinman, 1947 – 2021: Producer, lyricist for artists like Meat Loaf, Bonnie Tyler and Celine Dion

Dean Stockwell, 1936 – 2021: Actor, best known for his role as Al on ‘Quantum Leap’

Una Stubbs, 1937-2021: “Sherlock” actress

Don Sutton, 1945 – 2021: Hall of Fame pitcher who won more than 300 games over the course of his MLB career

Sylvain Sylvain, 1951-2021: Punk guitarist in New York Dolls

Quindon Tarver, 1982-2021: “Romeo + Juliet” singer who performed Prince’s “When Doves Cry” and Rozalla’s “Everybody Free”

BJ Thomas, 1942 – 2021: Singer, best known for hits ‘Hooked on a Feeling’ and ‘Raindrops Keep Fallin’ On My Head’

Demaryius Thomas, 1987 – 2021: Former NFL all-pro wide receiver who played most of his career in Denver, winning a Super Bowl ring

Dennis Thomas, 1951 – 2021: Kool & the Gang co-founder, funk singer

Houston Tumlin, 1992-2021: Child actor who played Will Ferrell’s son in “Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby”

Archbishop Desmond Tutu, 1931 – 2021: Nobel Peace Prize winner, equality and human rights activist from South Africa

James Michael Tyler, 1962-2021: Actor, best known for playing Gunther on “Friends”

Oliver Stone

American actor James Michael Tyler, best known for his role as Gunther on the NBC sitcom FRIENDS which will soon be available on Blu-Ray, poses for a portrait on Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2012 in New York. (Photo by Carlo Allegri/Invision/AP)Carlo Allegri/Invision/AP

Cicely Tyson, 1924 – 2021: Oscar-nominated actress, “The Help,” “Fried Green Tomatoes”

Al Unser, 1939 – 2021: Pro racecar driver who is tied for the record with four Indianapolis 500 wins

Bobby Unser, 1934 – 2021: Part of racing’s Unser family and former Indy 500 winner

Jean-Marc Vallée, 1963 – 2021: Director, ‘Dallas Buyers Club,’ ‘Wild’ and ‘Big Little Lies’

Hilton Valentine, 1943-2021: The Animals founding guitarist, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame member

Melvin Van Peebles, 1932 – 2021: Director, actor, Black cinema pioneer; father of actor Mario Van Peebles

Chick Vennera, 1947-2021: Actor, “The Golden Girls,” “Thank God It’s Friday”

Alma Wahlberg, 1943-2021: “Wahlburgers” star; mother of Mark and Donnie Wahlberg

Bunny Wailer, 1947 – 2021: Founding member of The Wailers and collaborator of Bob Marley

Carla Wallenda, 1936-2021: The Flying Wallendas member, last surviving child of the famed troupe’s founder

Jessica Walter, 1941 – 2021: Actress, best known for her role as Lucille on ‘Arrested Development’

Jessica Walter

FILE – In this May 17, 2018 file photo, Jessica Walter attends the LA Premiere of “Arrested Development” Season Five in Los Angeles. Walter, who played a scheming matriarch in television series, has died. She was 80. Walter’s death was confirmed Thursday, March 25, 2021, by her daughter, Brooke Bowman. The actor’s best-known film roles included playing the stalker in Clint Eastwood’s 1971 thriller, “Play Misty for Me.” (Photo by Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP, File)

Romy Walthall, 1963-2021: Actress, “Face/Off”

Reggie Warren, 1968-2021: Troop singer

Charlie Watts, 1941 – 2021: The Rolling Stones drummer

Charlie Watts

FILE – Rolling Stones drummer Charlie Watts performs at the Rose Bowl, Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019, in Pasadena, Calif. Watts died in London on Tuesday, Aug. 24, 2021 at age 80. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, File)Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Jim Weatherly, 1943 – 2021: Country singer-songwriter known for hits like ‘Midnight Train to Georgia’

Sarah Weddington, 1945 – 2021: Successfully argued Roe V. Wade before the Supreme Court

Paul Westphal, 1950 – 2021: Basketball Hall of Fame member, player, coach

Betty White, 1922-2021: The legendary Golden Girls” and “Hot in Cleveland” star died less than three weeks before her 100th birthday

Dave White, 1950-2021: Former WSYR radio host, Syracuse TV reporter who hosted “Wired Woodshed”

Rhonda Stubbins White, 1960-2021: Actress, “Days of Our Lives,” “The West Wing”

Clarence Williams, 1929 – 2021: Actor best known for his ‘Mod Squad’ role as Linc Hayes

Michael K. Williams, 1966 – 2021: Actor, best known for his HBO roles in ‘The Wire’ and ‘Boardwalk Empire’

Michael K. Williams

FILE – In this Wednesday, Feb. 7, 2018, file photo, Michael K. Williams attends the Fashion Week amfAR Gala New York at Cipriani Wall Street in New York. Williams, who played the beloved character Omar Little on “The Wire,” has died. New York City police say Williams was found dead Monday, Sept. 6, 2021, at his apartment in Brooklyn. He was 54. (Photo by Evan Agostini/Invision/AP, File)

Mary Wilson, 1944 – 2021: The Supremes singer and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee

Jane Withers, 1926 – 2021: Actress who appeared in commercials, originated Josephine the Plumber

Rod Wood, 1940-2021: Longtime Syracuse TV news anchor

Rod Wood

Syracuse television anchor Rod Wood is pictured in a NewsChannel 9 WSYR-TV video still.

Samuel E. Wright, 1946 – 2021: Actor, singer, voice of Sebastian in Disney’s “The Little Mermaid” and the original Mufasa in Broadway’s “The Lion King”

Yolanda Wright, 1926-2021: Longtime Post-Standard restaurant critic, food writer and traveler,

Mark York, 1965 – 2021: TV actor best known for his role as Billy Merchant on ‘The Office’

Young Dolph, 1985-2021: Rapper whose real name was Adolph Robert Thornton Jr.

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