We had planning on starting fresh this week; moving on from the Colorado movie theater tragedy and returning to coverage of movies and television. But one more thing before we proceed. Let's take a moment to meet the victims and remember all who died far too soon.
R.I.P. - Page 10
Tom Davis, best known for his partnership with now-Senator Al Franken, has died from throat and neck cancer. He was 59.
Prolific and influential television and film writer/director William (Bill) Asher passed away in a Palm Beach board and care facility Monday, July 16, with his wife, Meredith, by his side. He was 90.
Richard D. Zanuck, who produced such films as 'The Sound of Music' 'Jaws,' 'Alice in Wonderland' and 'Driving Miss Daisy,' died of a heart attack today. He was 77.
Sage Stallone, the son of Sylvester Stallone, was found dead by his housekeeper alone in his Los Angeles apartment on Friday afternoon. Paramedics pronounced the 36-year-old's death when they arrived on the scene.
To name just a few of her credits, essayist, screenwriter and director Nora Ephron has passed away from pneumonia brought on by acute myeloid leukemia at the age of 71.
Henry Hill, the real life mobster who was the basis for Martin Scorsese's classic 'Goodfellas,' died yesterday at the age of 69. And no, he wasn't whacked.
At this point a number of you have watched the official first trailer for Quentin Tarantino's latest movie 'Django Unchained.' One of the noticeable highlights of the trailer was the production design. Put simply, it looks amazing. That's an example of the work of J. Michael Riva, an award winning production designer who unfortunately passed on today at the age of 63.
Ray Bradbury, the legendary sci-fi author behind 'Fahrenheit 451' and host of the TV series 'The Ray Bradbury Theater' died this morning in Los Angeles at the age of 91.
Richard Dawson, one of the most iconic names, faces and voices in television history, has passed away at the age of 79. Although best known as the host of 'Family Feud,' his wide-ranging career took him to every corner of the small screen and, on occasion, to the big screen.