A Hazelwood native, William Paul’s chemistry teaching career was shaped by a daughter’s death.
As the last surviving member of the team that developed the Salk polio vaccine, Julius Youngner was justifiably proud of his contribution.
The construction company Jendoco took its name in honor of the founder’s late mother, Jenny Dozzi.
The 22-year-old from Richland was an advocate for work for the disabled, an Eagle Scout and volunteer who inspired others to
Wilbur A. Steger died Saturday at 87 following about five years of coping with the effects of Parkinson’s disease.
Italian-born chef was for decades a giant of Pittsburgh restaurant scene.
The pioneering figure in health law was known as a passionate and opinionated scholar.
Mr. Bower, a longtime college football official and short-distance runner, died April 11 at the age of 93.
The family will receive friends from 3 to 5 p.m. Thursday at John A. Freyvogel Sons Funeral Home, 4900 Centre Ave., Shadyside.
Conn was “forever linked” to her husband, her son Michael said.
“Bill has always worked with his brothers,” said his wife, Tresa Lovio-Slattery. “He had a way of weaving everything together.”
The pilot who died at Rostraver Airport Wednesday was president of the Pittsburgh Institute of Aeronautics and had been flying for 26 years.
Diplomatic negotiator for the symphony also had deep roots in the Pittsburgh arts community.
George Almasi spent his career working in public service, and his lifetime making people happy with polka music.
Henry Hillman | Billionaire financier avoided spotlight but was one of the city’s most generous benefactors
Henry L. Hillman, the unpretentious Pittsburgh billionaire financier who quietly gave of his time and money, died Friday.
Violinist Eugene Phillips was the son of a luthier, the husband of a pianist and the father of three musicians.
Modrak, 74, was executive director of the BLESTO scouting combine at the time of his death from a neurological disease.
Ann Hayes recalls sitting down with her father, mother and 12 siblings at family dinners, and always at 6 p.m. on the dot. “Not 6:01, not
The former Post-Gazette and Tribune-Review journalist also authored a book on Richard Mellon Scaife.
His aggressive but personable brand of award-winning journalism — including his “Golden Shaft award” — made him popular in Pittsburgh.
People react to the passing of a comedic legend.
The comedian died Thursday of kidney failure at his Los Angeles home, according to his longtime friend and publicist.
Obituary: William M. Piekarski / Ambassador for Iron City beer, played basketball for Duquesne University
At a towering 6 feet, 8 inches, Mr. Piekarski was a basketball star in high school and recruited by former coach Red Manning.
Mr. Zwack and a partner went to the national bridge tournament eight times over four decades, and he once finished in third place.
Obituary: Leon Willard McCray / Long-time postal worker played role in establishing new ecumenical church
Leon Willard McCray was a postal worker serving as an elder at Grace Memorial Presbyterian Church in the Upper Hill in the late 1960s when
Baker moved to New York in 1994 and created a milelong rainbow flag for the gay pride parade.
Mr. Harrison enlisted in 1943 after reading about the first class of African American pilots to train for combat during World War II.
A friend to public safety workers, James A. Genco was never shy about demanding the best for his native Lawrenceville.