These are the most recent obituary items from LA Observed.
Cheuse was injured in a crash near Santa Cruz two weeks ago.
Baker worked for the Times as a reporter and editor for 26 years. He also contributed to LA Observed in the site's early years.
Born to the first Korean couple to immigrate to Los Angeles, she was a Navy code breaker in World War II, an activist in LA and part of a popular postwar restaurant family in the San Fernando Valley.
Ring was the assistant who hid F. Scott Fitzgerald's drinking by dumping his empty gin bottles in Sepulveda Canyon in the months before he died.
The kicker for the Rams in the 1960s became the news director and president of KMEX and a co-founder of Univision.
He bought MGM three times, owned Las Vegas hotels and at times was the richest man in Los Angeles.
The editor who led the Times to 13 Pulitzers in the first five years of Tribune ownership, then left rather than begin to dismantle the paper with cuts, died in Lexington, Kentucky of Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease.
After convicting Charles Manson and followers, Bugliosi wrote "Helter Skelter" and a number of other books.
The renowned photojournalist of topics as varied as Seattle runaways, Bombay prostitutes, high school proms, twins and film sets died on Monday in New York.
Meara, the actress and comedian, died in Manhattan. Nash, the mathematician portrayed in "A Beautiful Mind," was killed with his wife Alicia in a New Jersey taxi crash.
Burden's "Urban Light" outside LACMA has become one of the most admired and photographed works of art in Los Angeles.
The Survey Monkey chief executive who reportedly died outside the U.S. while on vacation with his wife -- no details have been released -- was a pioneer in bringing digital music to the Internet.
Bill Gardner soared with his on-air set devoted to the late Ben E. King on Saturday afternoon on KPFK.
Ely co-founded the Portland garage band the Kingsmen and was the lead singer on their 1963 cover of "Louie Louie." Written by Angeleno Richard Berry, "LL" may be the most recorded rock song ever.
Corliss wrote about film for Time for 35 years, becoming "perhaps the magazine’s most quoted writer of all time."