Lee's son said he thinks she would most like to be remembered in her role as hostess at the Hong Kong restaurant and a friendly face for the customers entering over the decades.
Patrick R. Sorrento, production supervisor at The Harvard Crimson for 31 years and dedicated mentor to generations of Crimson editors, died peacefully after a brief illness Thursday. He was 80 years old.
Daniel Aaron, a professor at Harvard and an academic who helped develop the field of American Studies, died Saturday at Mt. Auburn Hospital at the age of 103 because of pneumonia complications.
Joan Simons Brown ’51 was among the first female members of The Crimson, serving as the paper’s Radcliffe Chief Business Representative in the spring of 1950. Brown died a few weeks ago on March 29 at the age of 86, according to an obituary published in the Manchester Journal.
Former students and colleagues remembered Philip A. Kuhn ’54, once director of the Fairbank Center for Chinese Studies and professor of History and East Asian Languages, for his contributions to Chinese studies and mentorship of graduate students.
On football fields, on dorm-room floors, and in life, Dexter “D.J.” Monroe ’13 danced. He died in a motorcycle crash on Oct. 13.
Attended by family, friends, and colleagues, the service was a nod to Mark Kishlansky’s lasting legacy as both a dedicated educator and vivid storyteller.
Classmates of Carey W. Gabay ’94, a former Undergraduate Council president, remember him as a dedicated and committed leader.
Family, students, and faculty members filled the pews of Memorial Church to celebrate the life of Luke Tang '18.
The founding chairman of the Center for European Studies who published 19 books, Hoffmann was known for his interdisciplinary approach to political science and his role in helping to create the Social Studies concentration in 1960.
Colleagues remember the late Slavic and Comparative Literature professor as an avid writer and artist whose work was known around the world for its transformative power.