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Her husband described her as a teacher who was strict but also someone who could recall what it felt like to be 10 years old.
The Mt. Lebanon guidance counselor served children while fighting breast cancer
To students and colleagues alike, he was a father figure and a strong male African-American role model who was both firm and caring.
She had a social worker’s empathy, a researcher’s analytic mind and a clinician’s ability to effectively diagnose and provide health care.
The winner of nine Tony Awards and one Oscar directed “Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” “The Graduate," “Carnal Knowledge” and many more.
The Paris-born instructor told stories of his wide travels.
L. Richard “Rick” Milner was a vice president at Alcoa who settled in Fox Chapel after living in several other cities for business.
Larry Evans, founder of the Mill Hunk Herald in the 1980s, was also a soccer and softball coach, husband, father and much more.
Being organized was a trait Ms. Charlton honed, first as a school librarian and later at the Health and Welfare Planning Association
William Biddle was an engineer who rose up the ranks to become president and chief executive at National Valve & Manufacturing,
John Doar prosecuted some of the most notorious cases of murder and violence in the South in the ’60s.
The New York Giants’ All-Star later found himself shadowed by controversy over his attitude toward black and Latino players.
He became such a widely respected preacher — as well as minister and pastor in times of need — that he went on to mentor future generations.
Character actress Carol Ann Susi was an offstage presence as the screechy, overbearing mother of Howard Wolowitz.
Leonard Pisano learned to love New Orleans cooking so much he was in charge of the kitchen at NOLA on the Square.
Mr. Marchelletta helped build the former Civic Arena, Station Square, many of the churches in the region and houses for family and friends.
The Dutch inventor helped develop better products and better methods in glass research.
He was among the first to work on the propulsion system for the world’s first nuclear submarine at Bettis Atomic Labs in West Mifflin,
James E. Scanlon served his country in combat in two wars, his community and countless friends with a favor or a helping hand.
The durable, heat-resistant ceramic glass has been used since the 1950s to make millions upon millions of baked dishes.
Kathleen McGrath Marsh was a New Hampshire native who settled in Upper St. Clair.
At the Twentieth Century Club in Oakland, she taught a generation of Pittsburgh’s young people to dance, transmitting a joy for life.
He delivered insights on automobiles through a blizzard of Boston-accented quips, putdowns and laughter.
In 1937, Wilbert Frisch landed a spot in the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra at age 16.
The Cross Creek Township woman was the first female president of the Pennsylvania Association of Township Supervisors.
Part of a political family in the Stowe area, Mr. Homer’s public career ended in the mid-1970s with a federal conviction for extortion.
The classically trained musician added an adventurous element to the bands Boxstep, Deliberate Strangers and Parklane Drifters.
Warren Anderson, who led Union Carbide during the gas leak disaster at its plant in Bhopal, India, has died.
"Everything happened at our house," said her son, attorney W. Thomas McGough. "Our house was the house where everyone flowed to."
Empty warehouses and a decrepit waterfront gave way to glassy condos, corporate offices and upscale restaurants.
Lee Indorato worked with his partners for 40 years to build their pediatric practice and helped to run a catering business on the side.
Rochelle Porter, 15, stood up for underdogs and befriended friendless peers.
Richard Edwin Clark had the heart of a healer and the soul of a free spirit.
Mr. Butter, born in Amsterdam, came to Pittsburgh in 1955 to work for Mellon Bank and spent the rest of his life here.