Vic Damone, 89
Vic Damone performs on ABC television's, "The Hollywood Palace," on Feb. 6, 1965. The singer, whose career spanned over 50 years of recordings, television and movie appearances, died Feb. 11 at the age of 89.
John Mahoney, 77
Sitting in his character's favorite chair, actor John Mahoney flashes a smile on the set of "Frasier" during a break in filming in Hollywood, Calif., Aug. 28, 2000. He died on Feb. 4 at the age of 77.
Richard Hartog/LA Times via Getty Images
Dennis Edwards, 74
Singer Dennis Edwards of The Temptations attends an event for the 55th Annual Grammy Awards at the Wilshire Ebell Theater on Feb. 9, 2013 in Los Angeles. He died on Feb. 1 at the age of 74.
Rick Diamond/WireImage/Getty Images
Oscar Gamble, 68
Oscar Gamble of the New York Yankees bats during an Major League Baseball game circa 1982 at Yankee Stadium in the Bronx borough of New York City. The outfielder who hit 200 home runs over 17 seasons died on Jan. 31 at the age of 68.
Focus on Sport/Getty Images
Gene Sharp, 90
Gene Sharp, founder of the Albert Einstein Institute, who has spent his life researching non-violent protest and publishing how-to guides for people hoping to move their governments toward democracy is photographed in Boston on Feb. 17, 2001. He died on Jan. 28 at the age of 90.
DN/Corbis via Getty Images
Ingvar Kamprad, 91
Ingvar Kamprad, founder of IKEA, is pictured in a photo released on Aug. 31, 2009. He died on Jan. 27 at the age of 91.
IKEA via EPA
Ursula Le Guin, 88
Ursula Le Guin, author of novels and children's books, poses for a portrait in a Sept. 9, 2001 photo. Le Guin, the award-winning science fiction and fantasy writer who explored feminist themes and was best known for her Earthsea books, died on Jan. 22, 2018 at the age of 88.
Benjamin Brink/The Oregonian via AP
Naomi Parker Fraley, 96
Naomi Parker Fraley, believed by some to be the <a href="https://www.shu.edu/communication-arts/news/research-debunks-id-of-rosie-the-riveter.cfm" target="external">inspiration</a> for World War II's iconic "Rosie the Riveter," died on Jan. 20 at the age of 96.
Bettmann Archive via Getty Images
Paul Bocuse, 91
Celebrated French chef Paul Bocuse attends the 13th world final of the international culinary competition Bocuse d'Or in Lyon, France, Jan. 25, 2011. Considered a leading figure in nouvelle cuisine, he died on Jan. 20 at the age of 91.
Dorothy Malone, 93
Actress Dorothy Malone is pictured as Constance Mackenzie on ABC's "Peyton Place" in 1966. She won an Oscar for best actress in a supporting role in 1956 for her work in "Written on the Wind." She died on Jan. 19 at the age of 93.
ABC via Getty Images
Dolores O'Riordan, 46
Dolores O'Riordan of the Cranberries performs at Dublin's Castle in Ireland on April 29, 2000. She died on Jan. 15 at the age of 46.
Keith Jackson, 89
ABC Sports broadcaster Keith Jackson poses for a portrait on March 13, 1975. He started calling college football games for ABC in 1966 and was the first play-by-play voice for Monday Night Football in 1970. Before retiring in 2006, he was named the National Sportscaster of the Year five times, inducted into the Rose Bowl Hall of Fame and was honored with a National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame gold medal. He died on Jan. 12 at the age of 89.
ABC Photo Archives
Doreen Tracey, 74
Mouseketeer Doreen Tracey is seen in an undated photo released by Disney. Tracey, a former child star who played one of the original Mouseketeers on "The Mickey Mouse Club" in the 1950s, died Jan. 10. She was 74.
Disney via AP
Anna Mae Hays, 97
Brig. Gen. Anna Mae Hays became the first woman to attain the rank of general officer when she was promoted to brigadier general to become the chief of the Army Nurse Corps. During her tenure, she dealt with the imposing challenges of recruitment and retention as the Vietnam War reached its height. She received the Distinguished Service Medal, Legion of Merit with Oak Leaf Cluster and the Army Commendation Medal, among other awards and commendations. She died on Jan. 8 at the age of 97.
U.S. Department of Defense
John W. Young, 87
Astronaut John W. Young is suited up for Gemini 3 pre-launch test exercises at Cape Kennedy, Fla., circa 1965. One of NASA's original pioneers, he was the only astronaut to go to space with the Gemini, Apollo and space shuttle programs and he was the ninth man to walk on the moon. His death was announced by NASA on Jan 6. He was 87.