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Stars that died 2010

Sunday, January 16, 2022

Did you know that Biz Markie "Just a Friend" went Platinum in 1989?

Did you know that Marcel Theo Hall was known professionally as

 Biz Markie an American rapper, DJ, and record producer?

Did you know that Markie was best known for his 1989 single "Just a Friend", which became a top 40 hit in several countries.?

Did you know that in 2008, "Just a Friend" made No. 100 on VH1's list of the 100 greatest hip hop songs of all time?

Did you know that Biz Markie "Just a Friend" went Platinum in 1989?

Did you know that Biz Markie also appeared on Wild an Out?

Did you know that Markie was born April 8, 1964 –and died July 16, 2021?

Did you know that Markie was 57 when he died?

Did you know that in April 2020, Markie was hospitalized due to severe complications from Type 2 diabetes?

Did you know that In December 2020, it was reported that Markie was staying in a rehabilitation facility as a result of a stroke he had suffered after going into a diabetic coma?

Saturday, December 4, 2021

Sir Sean Connery was a Scottish actor who died in his sleep on 31 October 2020, aged 90

 Sir Sean Connery was a Scottish actor who died, he was 90. He was the first actor to portray fictional British secret agent James Bond on film, starring in seven Bond films between 1962 and 1983.[2][3][4] Originating the role in Dr. No, Connery played Bond in six of Eon Productions' entries and made his final appearance in the Jack Schwartzman–produced Never Say Never Again.


        ( 25 August 1930 – 31 October 2020) 

Connery began acting in smaller theatre and television productions until his breakout role as Bond. Although he did not enjoy the off-screen attention the role gave him, the success of the Bond films brought Connery offers from notable directors such as Alfred HitchcockSidney Lumet and John Huston. Their films in which Connery appeared included Marnie (1964), The Hill (1965), Murder on the Orient Express (1974), and The Man Who Would Be King (1975). He also appeared in A Bridge Too Far (1977), Highlander (1986), The Name of the Rose (1986), The Untouchables (1987), Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989), The Hunt for Red October (1990), Dragonheart (1996), The Rock (1996), and Finding Forrester (2000). Connery officially retired from acting in 2006, although he briefly returned for voice-over roles in 2012.

His achievements in film were recognised with an Academy Award, two BAFTA Awards (including the BAFTA Fellowship), and three Golden Globes, including the Cecil B. DeMille Award and a Henrietta Award. In 1987, he was made a Commander of the Order of Arts and Letters in France, and he received the US Kennedy Center Honors lifetime achievement award in 1999. Connery was knighted in the 2000 New Year Honours for services to film drama.[5]

Connery died in his sleep on 31 October 2020, aged 90, at his home in the Lyford Cay community

of Nassau in The Bahamas.[2][3] His death was announced by his family and Eon Productions;[147] although they did not disclose the cause of death, his son Jason said he had been unwell for some time.[148][149][150] A day later, Connery's wife Micheline Roquebrune explained he had dementia in his final years.[151] Connery's death certificate was obtained by TMZ a month after his death, showing that he died of pneumonia and heart failure, and the time of death was listed as 1:30 a.m.[152] He was cremated after his death, and his ashes will be scattered in Scotland at a date yet to be determined.[153]

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Eddie Mekka was an American actor, best known for his role as Carmine Ragusa on the hit television sitcom Laverne & Shirley. Died he was 69

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Eddie Mekka was an American actor, best known for his role as Carmine Ragusa on the hit television sitcom Laverne & Shirley. Died he was 69

                    (June 14, 1952 – November 27, 2021)

Mekka died in 
Newhall, California
, on November 27, 2021, at the age of 69.

Wednesday, December 1, 2021

Aaron died in his sleep from natural causes in his Atlanta residence on January 22 at the age of 86.

Hank Aaron
Hank Aaron 1974.jpg
Aaron with the Atlanta Braves in 1974
Right fielder
Born: February 5, 1934
Mobile, Alabama
Died: January 22, 2021 (aged 86)
Atlanta, Georgia
Batted: Right
Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 13, 1954, for the Milwaukee Braves
Last MLB appearance
October 3, 1976, for the Milwaukee Brewers
MLB statistics
Batting average.305
Home runs755
Runs batted in2,297
Career highlights and awards

MLB records

  • 2,297 career runs batted in
  • 6,856 career total bases
  • 1,477 career extra-base hits
Member of the National
Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg Baseball Hall of Fame Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg
Vote97.8% (first ballot)

Henry Louis Aaron  nicknamed "Hammer" or "Hammerin' Hank", was an American professional baseball right fielder who played 23 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB), from 1954 through 1976 died he was 86. Widely regarded as one of the greatest baseball players in history, he spent 21 seasons with the Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves in the National League (NL) and two seasons with the Milwaukee Brewers in the American League (AL).

His 755 career home runs broke the long-standing MLB record set by Babe Ruth and stood as the most for 33 years; Aaron still holds many other MLB batting records. He hit 24 or more home runs every year from 1955 through 1973 and is one of only two players to hit 30 or more home runs in a season at least fifteen times.[1] In 1999, The Sporting News ranked Aaron fifth on its list of the "100 Greatest Baseball Players".[2] In 1982, he was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility.

Aaron was born and raised in and around Mobile, Alabama. Aaron had seven siblings, including Tommie Aaron, who played major-league baseball with him. He appeared briefly in the Negro American League and in minor league baseball before starting his major league career.[3] By his final MLB season, Aaron was the last Negro league baseball player on a major league roster. During his time in MLB, and especially during his run for the home run record, Aaron and his family endured extensive racist threats.[4] His experiences fueled his activism during the civil rights movement.[5]

Aaron played the vast majority of his MLB games in right field, though he appeared at several other infield and outfield positions. In his last two seasons, he was primarily a designated hitter.[6] Aaron was an NL All-Star for 20 seasons and an AL All-Star for one season, and he holds the record for the most All-Star selections (25),[a] while sharing the record for most All-Star Games played (24) with Willie Mays and Stan Musial. He was a three-time Gold Glove winner, and in 1957, he won the NL Most Valuable Player (MVP) Award when the Milwaukee Braves won the World Series. Aaron holds the MLB records for the most career runs batted in (RBIs) (2,297), extra base hits (1,477), and total bases (6,856). Aaron is also in the top five for career hits (3,771) and runs (2,174). He is one of only four players to have at least 17 seasons with 150 or more hits.[7] Aaron is in second place in home runs (755) and at-bats (12,364), and in third place in games played (3,298). At the time of his retirement, Aaron held most of the game's key career power-hitting records.

After his retirement, Aaron held front office roles with the Atlanta Braves, including the senior vice president. In 1988, Aaron was inducted into the Wisconsin Athletic Hall of Fame.[8] In 1999, MLB introduced the Hank Aaron Award to recognize the top offensive players in each league. He was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 2002. He was named a 2010 Georgia Trustee by the Georgia Historical Society in recognition of accomplishments that reflect the ideals of Georgia's founders. Aaron resided near Atlanta until his death.[9]

                                                      (February 5, 1934 – January 22, 2021),

On January 5, 2021, Aaron publicly received a COVID-19 vaccination with the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine[90] at the Morehouse School of Medicine at Atlanta, Georgia.[91] He and several other African American public figures, including activist Joe Beasley, Andrew Young, and Louis Sullivan did so to demonstrate the safety of the vaccine and encourage other black Americans to do the same.[91][92]

Aaron died in his sleep in his Atlanta residence on January 22 at the age of 86. The manner of death was listed as fr.[93][94][95] Anti-vaccine activists Robert F. Kennedy Jr. and Del Bigtree have suggested without evidence that Aaron's death was caused by receiving the COVID-19 vaccine. However, medical officials did not believe the COVID-19 vaccine had any adverse effect on his health.[96] An emailed statement to AFP Fact Check from Fulton County medical examiner Karen Sullivan said that "There was no information suggestive of an allergic or anaphylactic reaction to any substance which might be attributable to recent vaccine distribution."[90]

His funeral was held on January 27, followed by his burial at South-View Cemetery.[97]

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Tuesday, November 30, 2021

Michael Kenneth Williams died he was found in his apartment he died from an accidental overdose of fentanyl, p-fluorofentanyl, heroin and cocaine?

 Michael Kenneth Williams was an American actor. He played Omar Little on the HBO drama series The Wire from 2002 to 2008[1][2][3] and Albert "Chalky" White on the HBO series Boardwalk Empire from 2010 to 2014.

He earned Primetime Emmy Award nominations for his performances in the HBO television biopic Bessie (2015), the Netflix drama series When They See Us (2019), and the HBO series The Night Of (2016) and Lovecraft Country (2020). He had a recurring role in the sitcom Community from 2011 to 2012. He also had supporting roles in a number of films including Gone Baby Gone (2006), The Road (2009), 12 Years a Slave (2013), Inherent Vice (2014), and Motherless Brooklyn (2019).

 (November 22, 1966 – September 6, 2021)

Williams was found dead in his Williamsburg, Brooklyn apartment by his nephew on September 6, 2021.[50][51][52][15] On September 24, 2021, the NYC Office of Chief Medical Examiner confirmed that Williams died of a fatal combination of fentanylp-fluorofentanylheroin and cocaine, and ruled the death as an accidental overdose.[53][54] His private funeral was held at St. Stephen's Episcopal Cathedral in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania where his mother lives.

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Saturday, November 20, 2021

 Ned Thomas Beatty 

was an American actor. In a career that spanned five decades, he appeared in more than 160 films. Throughout his career, Beatty gained a reputation for being described as "The busiest actor in Hollywood". His film appearances included Deliverance (1972), All the President's Men (1976), Network (1976), Superman (1978), Back to School (1985), Rudy (1993), Shooter (2007), and Toy Story 3 (2010).

Beatty was nominated for an Academy Award, two Emmy Awards, an MTV Movie Award for Best Villain, and a Golden Globe Award; he also won a Drama Desk Award.

Early life

Beatty was born on July 6, 1937 in Louisville, Kentucky, Beatty began singing in gospel and barbershop quartets in St. Matthews, Kentucky, and at his local church. He received a scholarship to sing in the a cappella choir at Transylvania University in Lexington, Kentucky; he attended but did not graduate.[2]

In 1956, Beatty made his stage debut at age 19, appearing in Wilderness Road, an outdoor-historical pageant located in Berea, Kentucky. During his first ten years of theater, he worked at the Barter Theater in Abingdon, Virginia, the State Theatre of Virginia. Returning to Kentucky, Beatty worked in the Louisville area through the mid-1960s, at the Clarksville Little Theater (Indiana) and the newly founded Actors Theater of Louisville. His time at the latter included a run as Willy Loman in Death of a Salesman in 1966.

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