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David Hedison, best known for starring in two James Bond movies, died July 18 at age 92.
Hedison starred as CIA operative Felix Leiter in 1973's "Live and Let Die" opposite Roger Moore, and then returned to the role in 1989 with Timothy Dalton as James Bond in "License to Kill." He also played scientist Andre Delambre, who turned into an insect in the 1958 film "The Fly."Prankster and radical activist Paul Krassner, 87, famed for co-founding the Yippies, died July 21 while in hospice care at his home in Desert Hot Springs, California.
Kappy had small roles in major movies, including "Thor," "Terminator Salvation" and "Fanboys." He was 42.
Klein spent 15 years producing telecasts for the Philadelphia Phillies and more than 65 years teaching at Temple University.See baby's adorable photo Peter Fonda, the actor son of movie titan Henry Fonda and brother to Jane Fonda, died in Los Angeles on Aug. Berman was the founder of the band Silver Jews, who amassed a cult following in the early '90s, and Purple Mountains, who released their first album in July. Pennebaker was a leader among a generation of filmmakers in the 1960s who took advantage of such innovations as handheld cameras and adopted an intimate, spontaneous style known as cinéma vérité.16 of respiratory failure from lung cancer, his family announced. Peter Fonda was best known for 1969’s groundbreaking counterculture classic "Easy Rider."Musician and poet David Berman died Aug. Toni Morrison, the first African American woman to win the Nobel Prize for Literature, died Aug. Her prize-winning and best-selling books, including "Beloved," "Song of Solomon," and "The Bluest Eye," gave expression to formerly unspoken truths of black life in America, past and present. Pennebaker, whose historic contributions to American culture and politics included immortalizing a young Bob Dylan in “Don’t Look Back” and capturing the spin behind Bill Clinton’s 1992 presidential campaign in “The War Room,” died Aug. Emmy-winning lighting director Phil Hymes died of complications from cancer on July 29, NBC announced. Hymes joined "Saturday Night Live" in 1976 and received an Emmy for his work on “SNL” in 2018, his last year with the NBC show.Sylvia Miles, whose brief appearances in the films "Midnight Cowboy" and "Farewell, My Lovely" earned her two Academy Award nominations, died in a New York ambulance on June 12. Jim Pike (left, in a circa 1961 promotional photo with Bob Engemann, Tony Butala), co-founder of The Lettermen, died June 9 at his home in Prescott, Arizona, from complications of Parkinson's Disease. The Lettermen had their first hit with Grammy-nominated "The Way You Look Tonight," and were one of the most popular groups of the 1960s. John, aka Mac Rebennack, the New Orleans legend with the gruff voice whose music was steeped in blues, R&B, rock, funk and boogie woogie, died June 6 after suffering a heart attack. Acclaimed singer and guitarist Leon Redbone, who performed jazz, ragtime and Tin Pan Alley-style songs, died May 30. The statement announcing his death said: "Leon Redbone crossed the delta for that beautiful shore at the age of 127.He departed our world with his guitar, his trusty companion Rover, and a simple tip of his hat."Actor Carmine Caridi, best known for his work in the last two "Godfather" movies, died May 28 from complications after a fall. The actor is also known for being expelled from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences in 2004 for copyright infringement after he was accused of leaking screeners.