- Jeanne Corsan Brodsky
(March 9, 1939 – March 30, 2015)
Jeanne was an art student in high school and continued to do art all her life. After college, with a B.A. in fine art, she taught art in the NY public high schools and continued doing art in many media, including oil painting, watercolors, wood sculpture, plexiglass, cement, ...
- Luther E. Vann
Luther E. Vann: 1937-2016
Savannah has lost a treasure with the passing of internationally renowned artist Luther E. Vann.
By integrating the physical with the spiritual in his work, Vann created paintings that can be found in collections around the world. Born Dec. 2, 1937, in Savannah, he died of cancer April 6 at age ...
- Marsha Spokoyny Getzler
Marsha Rena (Spokoyny) Getzler, an early Venice West Beat poet, was born in New York on March 29, 1940. She was integral to the maintenance of the Temple of Man, a refuge for poets and artists to gather and share their work. Getzler passed on November 17, 2015
- Steve Cogan
Steve Cogan, M&A ’56, passed away on August 7, 2015 at his beloved home in Craryville (Columbia County), N.Y. He is survived by his wife of 15 years, Carol Rusoff (the love of his life), his daughter Sonya, and his grandson Liam.
For over thirty years, Steve was a professor of English at Borough of Manhattan Community College (BMCC) of ...
- Judy Witkin Sandegen
- Robert (Bob) E. Hagel
Robert E. (Bob) Hagel, 74, passed away at home in Silver City, NM October 29 after many years of living with grace and dignity with Parkinsons disease.
He is survived by his wife Sally Paull Hagel and her family, his sons Richard (Mac)
and John and their mother Peggy Stitzenberg, his sister Helene Haas and ...
- Charlie Gwathmey
Charles Gwathmey, Architect Loyal to Aesthetics of High Modernism, Dies at 71
By FRED A. BERNSTEIN
Charles Gwathmey, an architect who turned his love of Modernism and passion for geometrical complexity into a series of compelling houses and sometimes controversial public buildings, died on Monday in Manhattan. He was 71 and lived in Manhattan.
The cause was ...
- Mike Merkin