Departed During 2022

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Re: Departed During 2022

#121 Post by PHXPhlyer » Mon May 23, 2022 2:58 pm

Star Wars' spacecraft designer dies at 90

https://www.fox10phoenix.com/news/star- ... n-cantwell#

Colin Cantwell, the man who designed the spacecraft in the "Star Wars" films, has died. He was 90.

The Hollywood Reporter reported Sunday that Sierra Dall, Cantwell's partner, confirmed that he died at his home in Colorado on Saturday.

Cantwell designed the prototypes for the X-wing Starfighter, TIE fighter and Death Star.

He also worked on films including "2001: A Space Odyssey," "Close Encounters of the Third Kind" and "WarGames."

Cantwell was born in San Francisco in 1932. Before working on Hollywood films, Cantwell attended the University of California, Los Angeles, where he got a degree in animation. He also attended Frank Lloyd Wright's School of Architecture.

In the 1960s he worked at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory and NASA on educational programs about flights. Cantwell worked with NASA to feed Walter Cronkite updates during the 1969 moon landing.

Cantwell wrote two science fictions novels. He is survived by his partner of 24 years, Sierra Dall.

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Re: Departed During 2022

#122 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Wed May 25, 2022 6:25 pm

Dervla Murphy, travel writer, polemicist, and force of nature

https://www.theguardian.com/travel/2022 ... ed-aged-90
The last time I saw Dervla was a few years ago, before lockdown, when she invited me for lunch at her home in Lismore, County Waterford. The meal was an agreeably liquid affair. One of Dervla’s great passions was beer. If Thesiger could cross the Empty Quarter just for a glass of water, Dervla was happy to cross Rwanda just for the pleasure of a glass of African stout.

Bottle in hand and holding court on a sofa with that familiar, determined gleam in her eye, she complained vigorously about how difficult it was to visit friends or travel with her now increasing age – although I did point out how much of her 80s had been spent roughing it in difficult areas of Palestine, which produced a final – and fine – pair of books.

I was struck by the sheer extent of her library, which spread from room to room. Most travel writers end up with a shelf or two on their specialist areas, be it South America or India. But over 20 books in a globetrotting career of more than half a century, Dervla had covered the world.
My favourite travel writer after Eric Newby.
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RIP Ray Liotta

#123 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Thu May 26, 2022 4:55 pm

Ray Liotta, star of Goodfellas and Field of Dreams, has died at the age of 67.

According to his representative who confirmed the news, the actor died in his sleep in the Dominican Republic while shooting his latest film Dangerous Waters alongside Saffron Burrows.

Liotta was born in New Jersey and abandoned at an orphanage before being adopted at six months. “At first, I didn’t understand how a parent could give up a child,” he said to People magazine. “So I had that kind of energy of just being like, that’s **** up. And then when I finally met my birth mom in my forties, by then, I wasn’t as angry about it. It’s just another journey.”

After small roles in TV and a small role in 1983’s The Lonely Lady, Liotta received a Golden Globe nomination for 1986’s Something Wild. He went onto star in Field of Dreams in 1989 before taking on the role of Henry Hill in Martin Scorsese’s Goodfellas.

“If you got one movie that people remember, that’s great. If you got two, that’s fantastic,” he said to the Guardian in 2021 about his association with the gangster drama.

The 1990s also saw him star in thriller Unlawful Entry alongside Kurt Russell, Cop Land with Robert De Niro and family drama Corrina, Corrina with Whoopi Goldberg. He also received a Screen Actors Guild nomination for playing Frank Sinatra in 1998 TV movie The Rat Pack.

Liotta was offered a role on The Sopranos but turned it down. “I didn’t want to do another mafia thing, and I was shooting Hannibal,” he said to the Guardian. “It just didn’t feel right at the time.” He later starred in Sopranos prequel movie The Many Saints of Newark in 2021.

Despite being known for his tough guy roles, Liotta has admitted that he is far from what people see him as. “I have never been in a fight at all, except for during sports, and that’s just pushing and goofy kid stuff,” he said in an interview.

His more recent work included Marriage Story and Amazon’s small screen remake of Hanna. His final roles, still to be seen, include Apple thriller series Black Bird with Taron Egerton and Cocaine Bear, directed by Elizabeth Banks.

Liotta is survived by his fiance Jacy Nittolo, who was with him while he was filming, and daughter Karsen.
https://www.theguardian.com/film/2022/m ... es-aged-67



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Your destination remains
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Re: Departed During 2022

#124 Post by PHXPhlyer » Thu May 26, 2022 5:41 pm

Beat me to it.

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Andy Fletcher of Depeche Mode RIP

#125 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Thu May 26, 2022 9:39 pm


Depeche Mode keyboard player Andy Fletcher dies aged 60: Bandmates lead tributes to musician 'who was always there when you needed support, a lively conversation, a good laugh or a cold pint'
Legendary 1980s electronic band Depeche Mode announced the death of keyboardist Andy Fletcher, 60
Fletcher co-founded the group with singer Dave Gahan and Martin Gore as schoolboys in Basildon in 1980
They quickly scored success and hits included Enjoy The Silence, Personal Jesus and Just Can't Get Enough
The band scored 54 songs on the UK Singles Charts in their 40-year career and have continued to tour
https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/articl ... ed-60.html
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Re: Departed During 2022

#126 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Thu May 26, 2022 11:32 pm

Though you remain
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"To be alive
You must have somewhere
To go
Your destination remains
Elusive."

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Re: Departed During 2022

#127 Post by PHXPhlyer » Fri May 27, 2022 3:15 pm

Alan White, drummer for Yes and John Lennon's Plastic Ono Band, dies at 72

https://www.nbcnews.com/pop-culture/mus ... -rcna30855

SEATTLE — Alan White, the longtime drummer for progressive rock pioneers Yes who also played on projects with John Lennon and George Harrison, has died. He was 72.

White’s death was announced on his Facebook page by his family. The post said he died at his Seattle-area home Thursday after a brief illness. Just days earlier Yes had announced that due to health issues White would not take part in the band’s upcoming tour of the United Kingdom to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the iconic album “Close to the Edge.”

White joined Yes in 1972, replacing original drummer Bill Bruford. In a band noted for frequent lineup changes, White was a constant and was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame as a member of Yes in 2017.

Though he didn’t play on “Close to the Edge,” he performed on every subsequent Yes studio album over nearly five decades, including the band’s latest release, “The Quest,” which came out last year.

White stayed with the band through its many iterations. A trailblaizing act in the progressive rock scene in England that grew in popularity in the early 1970s alongside bands like Genesis, Pink Floyd and Jethro Tull, Yes was especially known for its intricate arrangements and the musical skill of its individual members.

When progressive rock fell out of fashion in the late 1970s many of the bands associated with the genre struggled.

Following another lineup change, Yes, with White still behind the drum kit, reinvented itself in the 1980s as a harder-edged band that appealed to younger listeners more attuned to heavy metal and the visual cues of music videos. In 1983 Yes released the smash hit album “90125.”

A longtime Seattle-area resident, White was born in Pelton, County Durham, England, in 1949. His family said he began piano lessons at age 6 and playing the drums when he was 12.

White played with bands in England throughout the 1960s. In 1969, he was asked by John Lennon to join his Plastic Ono Band. In an interview with The Seattle Times in 2021, White said he thought the call from the famous Beatle was a prank.

“A voice announced, ‘Hello, this is John Lennon,’” White said. “I thought it was a mate pulling my leg, put the receiver down, and went back to the kitchen.”

White played a 1969 concert in Toronto with Lennon’s band, which also included guitarist Eric Clapton. White also played with another Beatle, contributing drums to George Harrison’s 1970 solo album “All Things Must Pass.”

In the statement announcing his death, his family wrote: “Alan was many things to many people: a certified rock star to fans around the world; band mate to a select few, and gentleman and friend to all who met him.”

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Re: Departed During 2022

#128 Post by llondel » Sun May 29, 2022 3:36 pm

Lester Piggott has left the paddock

https://www.bbc.com/sport/horse-racing/61623271
Legendary jockey Lester Piggott, who won the Derby a record nine times, has died aged 86.

The Englishman won 30 British Classic races in a career which yielded 4,493 winners.

He also had 116 Royal Ascot victories and was named champion jockey 11 times between 1960 and 1982.

"Sadly we can confirm that Lester died peac

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Re: Departed During 2022

#129 Post by Boac » Sun May 29, 2022 3:50 pm

A taxing career.

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Re: Departed During 2022

#130 Post by PHXPhlyer » Sun May 29, 2022 10:51 pm

Bo Hopkins, ‘American Graffiti’ star and actor in ‘The Wild Bunch,’ dies

https://www.fox10phoenix.com/news/bo-ho ... wild-bunch#

Actor Bo Hopkins, best known for his roles in "American Graffiti" and "The Wild Bunch," has died.

His family shared the news on Hopkins’ website with the following note: "It is with great sadness that we announce that Bo has passed away. Bo loved hearing from his fans from around the world and although he was unable to respond to every email over the last few years, he appreciated hearing from each and every one of you."

According to Variety, Hopkins was 80 years old. He was born William Hopkins, but later changed his name to Bo after playing a character named Bo in his first off-Broadway play, "Bus Stop."

Hopkins got his start at the Desilu Playhouse and landed his first major role in "The Wild Bunch" in 1969. He acted in "Midnight Express" in 1978 and "American Graffiti" in 1973, among many other roles. The actor’s website said he has more than 100 acting credits.

He last appeared in "Hillbilly Elegy" in 2020. He is survived by his wife of 32 years and two children.

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Re: Departed During 2022

#131 Post by PHXPhlyer » Mon May 30, 2022 2:40 am

Rockabilly pioneer Ronnie Hawkins dies at 87
The Arkansas native migrated to Canada and mentored musicians including the specific five who would establish the iconic group The Band.


https://www.nbcnews.com/news/obituaries ... -rcna31071

LOS ANGELES — Ronnie Hawkins, the Southern rockabilly singer who helped shape and launch the Band and other Canadian rock artists, died Sunday after battling a long-term illness. He was 87.

Hawkins’ death was confirmed to The Canadian Press by his wife, Wanda: “He went peacefully and he looked as handsome as ever.”

The musician, revered by his peers and followers as "the Hawk," grew his reputation with his highest-charting single, “Mary Lou” which reached No. 26 in the U.S. charts. The Hawk was famous for his stage presence, characterized by his robust vocals and humorous exchanges, including his signature “camel walk” dance.

The Arkansas native began touring in Ontario in 1958. By the time he was featured in a CBC Telescope documentary, he was beloved by Canadian artists and audiences.

“You know, I don’t know anything about Canadian politics, the price of wheat or Niagara Falls,” he said in the documentary. “But I sure do know one thing: I sure dig it up here.”

As a young man, Hawkins enlisted in the National Guard and the army, but his main interest was always music as he began playing in local bars in 1953. In 1959, Hawkins scored a deal with Roulette Records, leading to hits like “Mary Lou” and an appearance on “American Bandstand.”

As one of the early pioneers and legends of that instinctive combination of country soul and blues known as rockabilly, Hawkins’ catalog spans a unique hybrid of rustic sounds as he worked with many bands over the years. However, it was The Band’s specific five who would help establish the Hawk’s reputation in music lore.

Hawkins recorded and collaborated with musical greats from Duane Allman to Bob Dylan -- whom he portrayed in Dylan’s “Renaldo and Clara” film. Notoriously, John Lennon and Yoko Ono were guests of his farm during an extended Toronto stay in 1969.

His mentorship of Garth Hudson, Rick Danko, Richard Manuel, Levon Helm and Robbie Robertson would eventually lead the band to back Bob Dylan for his around-the-world 1966 tour. The five all met playing with Hawkins, who famously hired them one by one to perform alongside him across rural North America as “the Hawks,” until their split.

The Band would go on to make its own mark as a critically acclaimed group with albums and hits such as “The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down,” “Up on Cripple Creek” and “The Weight.”

“We should thank Ronnie Hawkins in being so instrumental in us coming together and for teaching us the ‘code of the road,’ so to speak,” said Robertson when the Band was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame back in 1994.

As an honorary Canadian, Hawkins won a Juno Award for country male vocalist of the year in 1982 and received lifetime achievement awards from both the Junos in 1996 and the Society of Composers, Authors and Music Publishers of Canada (SOCAN) in 2007. In 2014, he accepted an honorary appointment as an officer of the Order of Canada.

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Long John Berks takes the high road!

#132 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Sun Jun 05, 2022 4:14 am

Famed South African DJ, and staple of Saffers of my age back on Radio 5, although I thought he was at his best when he was with Lourenco Marques Radio, in the 70's and early 80's has died.

Long John Berks.JPG
Long John Berks.JPG (49.52 KiB) Viewed 164 times

Who was Long John Burks.

LM Radio and Radio 5 theme song.



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Re: Departed During 2022

#133 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Sun Jun 05, 2022 6:10 am

Though you remain
Convinced
"To be alive
You must have somewhere
To go
Your destination remains
Elusive."

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Re: Departed During 2022

#134 Post by PHXPhlyer » Wed Jun 08, 2022 1:52 am

Jim Seals of ’70s group Seals and Crofts dies at age 80

https://www.fox10phoenix.com/news/jim-s ... -at-age-80#

NEW YORK (AP) - Jim Seals, who teamed with fellow musician "Dash" Crofts on such 1970s soft-rock hits as "Summer Breeze," "Diamond Girl" and "We May Never Pass This Way Again," has died at age 80.

His death was announced Tuesday by several people including John Ford Coley, who had formed the ‘70s duo England Dan and John Ford Coley with Seals’ older brother Dan. Further details were not immediately available.

"This is a hard one on so many levels as this is a musical era passing for me," Coley wrote. "And it will never pass this way again as his song said. He belonged to a group that was one of a kind."
Seals and Darrell George "Dash" Crofts were Texas natives who had known each other since they were teenagers and had previously been in the Champs, which before they joined had a hit single with "Tequila," and a group including Glen Campbell. They started Seals and Crofts in the late 1960s and over the next several years were among a wave of soft-rock groups that included America, Bread and England Dan and John Ford Coley.

Seals and Crofts had three top 10 hits: ""Summer Breeze," "Diamond Girl" and "Get Closer." Their other popular songs included "Hummingbird," "You’re the Love" and "We May Never Pass This Way Again." Seals and Crofts also released the controversial "Unborn Child," an anti-abortion song that came out the year after the 1973 Roe v. Wade Supreme Court decision and was banned by some radio stations.

They broke up in 1980, but reunited briefly in the early 1990s and again in 2004, when they released the album "Traces." Seals also performed on occasion with his brother Dan, who died in 2009.

He is survived by his wife, Ruby, and their three children.

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Re: Departed During 2022

#135 Post by Karearea » Wed Jun 08, 2022 2:32 am

^ sorry to learn of that. Beautiful, memorable songs.
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Re: Departed During 2022

#136 Post by Wodrick » Wed Jun 08, 2022 7:25 am

+1...
https://www.wunderground.com/dashboard/pws/ITORRO10?cm_ven=localwx_pwsdash

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Re: Departed During 2022

#137 Post by TheGreenGoblin » Sat Jun 11, 2022 6:43 am

Norman Wilson English Sunderland pilot, well known businessman in South Africa, who returned to his native land.

NWilson.JPG
Flying officer and raconteur who enjoyed relating how he came close to accepting the Japanese surrender in Singapore

For Norman Wilson, the Second World War reached an unlikely climax in Singapore, when a Japanese officer attempted to hand him his sword as a symbol of the surrender of Imperial Forces on the island.

Flying Officer Wilson was only 22. He had arrived there as the pilot of a Sunderland flying boat three days before Lord Mountbatten, the supreme commander of Allied forces in southeast Asia, was scheduled to accept the formal end of hostilities there.

“We were transported ashore by a Japanese crew boat,” recalled Wilson, who was the first Allied officer to arrive at the Seletar flying boat base since the occupation of the British colony in 1942. He was met by the Japanese officer proffering his sword. “Stupidly, I refused,” said Wilson. “I told him to report to the docks where Lord Mountbatten would shortly arrive.”

Later in life Wilson, a great raconteur and public speaker, told fellow members of Billericay Rotary Club in Essex that he had rather regretted not accepting the formal surrender. The Japanese officer was rumoured to have been a leading admiral. Mountbatten took the surrender on September 12, 1945, almost a month after Emperor Hirohito had announced Japan’s capitulation. Wilson then took part in the victory flypast and was later promoted to flight lieutenant.

He had been flying with 209 Squadron from a base in what was then known as Rangoon in Burma and was in action almost to the end of the war. His squadron had been attacking enemy shipping in the South China Sea. On August 11, Wilson and his crew sank a freighter and a supply barge.

He is believed to have been one of the last wartime pilots to have flown the powerful Sunderland, which the Germans nicknamed the “flying porcupine” because of its defensive firepower.

Sunderland.JPG

He was, however, fortunate to survive. Five months before events in Singapore, he had been the second pilot in an aircraft operating out of Mombasa in Kenya, when the navigator dropped a smoke bomb inside the aircraft while they were in the air. “It detonated and filled the plane with dense smoke,” he recalled. “In the cockpit we could not see the control column let alone the instruments.” He tried to see ahead by sliding open a window, which “miraculously” sucked the smoke out of the aircraft. “By then we were flying straight and level just 5ft above the water.”

Wilson’s troubles were still not over. As they landed, the swell hit the starboard wingtip, causing one of the propellers to thrash up spray. “Instinctively, I grabbed the wheel and applied full power,” he said. “Luckily, the aircraft responded and took to the air at an incredible nose-up, wing-down angle.”

After the flypast in Singapore, 209 Squadron was given the task of repatriating Allied prisoners who had been held in the notorious Changi jail. One of Wilson’s passengers was an American who was in urgent need of medical attention. The British pilot took him to Ceylon, now Sri Lanka, flying 1,650 miles at about 50ft because the patient could not cope with altitude.

Wilson did not know what became of the man until the 1990s, when he was in the United States for a Rotary event. He was approached by a young man, who said: “Norman, if you hadn’t flown my grandfather out of Changi when he weighed just four stone, there would not be 32 members of my family alive today. We all thank you from the bottom of our hearts.”

Norman Hugh Wilson was born in Biggleswade, Bedfordshire, in 1923, the son of Ethel Wilson (née Warren) and her husband, Herbert, who was a motor body works foreman. His mother died when Norman was eight. He had two elder brothers, Douglas and Alan, who also became pilots.

He was educated at Bablake School in Coventry, where the family moved shortly after he was born. As a boy, he enjoyed cycling, but flying was his passion. At the age of 15, he joined the Air Defence Cadet Corps and became a founding member of 8F (City of Coventry) Squadron. He left school in 1939, joining the WG Armstrong Whitworth aircraft company and studying aeronautical engineering at Coventry Technical College.

The war soon brought grief to the family. Norman’s brother Douglas, who had joined the RAF in 1934 and flew Wellington bombers, was shot down and killed over northern Germany in March 1940. Later, the family endured the bombing of Coventry, when much of the city was destroyed on the night of November 14, 1940.

Wilson volunteered for the RAF on his 18th birthday, but was not called up until 1942. He was posted to Kenya in 1943 and remained in the RAF for more than four years. Afterwards, he returned to Armstrong Whitworth and became a test pilot before joining the management of the company, which later became part of the Hawker Siddeley Group. He often quipped that he had a company plane long before he had a company car. In 1965 he moved to the engineering company John Tan, becoming chairman of John Tan South Africa and managing director of Tan Opperman. He was also chairman of the Institution of Industrial Managers.

Shortly after the war Wilson had married Alice Mead, the sister of the family’s housekeeper in Coventry. They had a daughter, Heather, who became one of the first female members of the London Stock Exchange: she died in 2009. After Alice died in 1984, Wilson met Brenda Spiers, who was looking after her disabled mother on a cruise. They were partners for nearly 40 years. She survives him.

Wilson had moved to Billericay in 1970 and become a popular figure in the local Rotary Club. Over the years, he held every office in the club and led a team on visits to the United States. A generous and jovial man, he enjoyed good food and wine and the company of friends — and had a passion for the American film star Hedy Lamarr.

At the age of 87, after a long search, he finally found the grave of his brother Douglas, who had been buried in a village churchyard in northern Germany before his body was moved to the Becklingen military cemetery on Lüneburg Heath, where the Germans had signed the final surrender in 1945.

As for his own war, he said: “My story is not one of great heroics, just of what happened to a typical volunteer doing what he was told for the war effort.”

Norman Wilson, wartime aviator and businessman, was born on April 19, 1923. He died on April 15, 2022, aged 98
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Re: Departed During 2022

#138 Post by FD2 » Mon Jun 13, 2022 3:59 am

Phil Bennett

https://www.theguardian.com/sport/2022/ ... es-aged-73





Phew! Barbarians won 23 -11. :D

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