Rudy Horne, Chicago native who did the math for hit movie “Hidden Figures” and helped prepare star Taraji P. Henson, has died at 49.
Retired U.S. District Judge Milton Shadur, dead at 93, handled some of the most high-profile court cases in Chicago during his 37 years on the bench.
Formed in Limerick, Ireland at the end of the 1980s, The Cranberries became international stars in the 90s with hits including “Zombie” and “Linger.”
Chicago voiceover artist Larry Moran, dead at 78, played everything from a Keebler elf to a Raid bug to a container of Parkay margarine.
For 25 years Peaches Knighton worked the front coat check at Gibsons, schmoozing VIPS like Frank Sinatra, Johnny Depp and Billy Joel.
Cerebral Chicago radio personality Milt Rosenberg has died at 92. He hosted “Extension 720” for decades on WGN Radio.
Her most recent Chicago appearance was at the 2017 Chicago Blues Festival.
Art Rorheim, who co-founded the youth ministry Awana in Portage Park and saw it grow to be a global influence, has died at 99.
Van Dyke had an affable, goofy appeal, but he spent much of his career toiling in failed sitcoms and in the shadow of his older brother.
Mr. Waxberg crafted orthotics for some Chicago Bulls, made size 20 shoes for a man with gigantism, and created foot-high lifts for polio survivors.
Monson kept a remarkably low profile in a time of intense publicity for the church, including Mitt Romney’s 2008 and 2012 presidential campaigns.
Pastor James T. Meeks of Salem Baptist Church often credits his father James’ strong support with helping him get his start as a preacher.
Hall died at his home Tuesday following a fight with cancer, said longtime friend Judy Hood. He was 85.
He was a producer on TV series including “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” and “The Wayne Brady Show.”
Edward Fornek would say, “I’m going down to check on the lake.” Then he’d go fishing in Lake Michigan and bring home fresh-caught perch for lunch.