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WHENEVER A WRITER frets about balancing her work and family, or wonders whether her new book will finally get reviewed like a man’s, or whether it will get reviewed at all, I think of the brilliant novelist Margaret Millar and realize — it’s always been difficult.

Perhaps you’ve heard of “Maggie” Millar. She’s a literary suspense author who, at the onset of World War II, explored female characters as they battled the daily accretions of frustrated ambition and blocked power, often while trying to keep a grip on their own sanity. Later, in the 1960s, Maggie’s perspective expanded, and she delved into the mores and corruptions of a stratified society that resembles our own today. She dissected the delusions of the Golden State at a time when the rest of the country still believed in the eternal sunshine of the Edenic kind. The people who lived in this paradise, and lived in Millar’s fiction, often reached far beyond their financial or moral means, playing dangerous games that pitted loved ones against each other. Sometimes, these people escaped the law, but they always wound up serving some sort of life sentence.

Maggie, who spent much of her life in Santa Barbara, ranks among the best fiction writers of the late 20th century. She was a master of character, a genius of plot twists, and a superb stylist. It’s rare to find those three talents in one literary package, yet, over the course of a 55-year-long career, Maggie maintained her high standards throughout her 27 books, short stories, half a dozen screenplays, poems, radio stories, and one touching memoir. Plus, she did it while struggling to raise a child, keep a house, and deal with a husband who later became more famous than she. Perhaps you’ve heard of Ken Millar. He wrote under the pseudonym of Ross Macdonald and created the Lew Archer detective series, which paid homage to the hard-boiled detective masters Dashiell Hammet and Raymond Chandler, and he eventually joined them in that genre’s pantheon of men.

Maggie was never included in that group, which annoyed her greatly.

Margaret Sturm was born in Kitchener, a German-Dutch town in Ontario, Canada. Her father managed a coal mining company at a time of labor strikes and brass knuckles. As a seven-year-old, Maggie would walk to school past a slaughterhouse that roiled with the screams and smells of frightened animals. At eight, she discovered her brothers’ copy of the pulp magazine Black Mask (co-founded by H. L. Mencken), and slipped into a world of smart-mouth villains and vigilante justice. “Some kinds of addiction are considered incurable,” Maggie wrote years later, and whatever moral universe took shape inside the girl was tweaked by her weekly “fix” of horror and bloody gore.

By the time she entered high school, Maggie was an “it” girl. She wore her brown hair long and loose, and she played piano with a certain abandon. Boys found that attractive, especially one fatherless soul, Ken Millar. He was too shy to approach her, according to Tom Nolan’s scholarly biography Ross Macdonald (1999), yet he felt no compunction about secretly — and creepily — following her home from school most afternoons. In 1933, she won a scholarship to attend the University of Toronto and, for three glorious years, lived on her own, devouring Thucydides in the original Greek and hand-rolling cigarettes in bed.

Then her mother died, and Maggie started to fail her classes. She left school and moved in with an aunt in London, Ontario, searching for a foothold. In quick succession, she enrolled in a business class, dropped out, fell into an unhappy affair, endured a “mild schizophrenic episode,” and topped it all off with a suicide attempt. By 1937, the stormy 22 year old was writing poems in an attempt to make sense of her world and studying psychiatry as a way to treat her demons.

Along came Ken. He was studying at the University of Western Ontario when Maggie bumped into him. She was delighted to learn that they shared a love of Freudian theories and Kierkegaardian notions, but Ken was struck with the sense that Maggie was his Fate. The two became fast friends, fellow writers, and within weeks, ardent lovers. When they finally married in June 1938, an Anglican minister prayed that love would “bind up” their wounds. Of course, love alone could do no such thing, and a few days later, the bride was ready to write off their wedding as a kiss-and-run affair. “A woman feels funny when she’s married, especially a very independent type like me,” she explained years later. But something prevented her from leaving altogether, and she followed Ken to graduate school, where he’d obtain a teaching degree.

Maggie’s “funny feeling” would last for years.

Here was a smart, well read woman who knew more about the business of mystery and suspense than the mechanics of sperm and egg: two months after her wedding, Maggie found herself pregnant. She considered abortion but was dissuaded. (The experience would resurface a few years later in a gothic novel about abortion, The Iron Gates, though she didn’t use the word.) Throughout her pregnancy, she remained in bed with a “heart ailment” and stockpiled female grievances about dashed dreams and the tricky nature of love. In June 1939, the couple’s baby, Linda, was born, but Maggie remained in bed with the “worst migraine ever.” Twice-a-night feedings will do that to a woman, as will large, unpaid hospital bills.

To solve part of her problem, Maggie spent weeks typing her husband’s short stories and submitting them to magazines. Fortunately, some Canadian outlets bought a few. That not only eased the young couple’s financial distress, it convinced Maggie to publish her own stories. As her six month old slept, Maggie concocted a harum-scarum tale about a psychiatrist named Dr. Paul Prye and his screwball situations. After writing the book in a feverish 15 days, she submitted it to Doubleday, which promptly bought it for 0 (the equivalent of at least ,000 today). The New Yorker praised The Invisible Worm, and critics announced that Margaret Millar was a writer “of considerable voltage.”

Elated, she fell to work on the second book.

Her early books were a strange blend of comedy and mystery, shot through with an authority unusual for a young woman. Who else would dare to stitch a romantic comedy into a psychotic killer mystery during the somber days of World War II? Her wicked sense of humor helped transfer the tension of her marriage to the suspense in her tales, and her strong emotions allowed her to probe into the psychological shadows. No other mystery writer was plowing such fecund territory, and before long Maggie’s stories were getting serialized in the Toronto Star, and she was supporting her family.

Ken envied his wife’s natural writing ability and unusual turns of phrase: she described an undertaker performing “unsolicited miracles,” a private eye on a stake-out was “like an astronomer watching the stars.” He became her first reader, her first editor, and erstwhile cheerleader (later, she’d return the favor). Still, the man needed appreciation, the baby needed a bottle, and Maggie didn’t have the patience for either job. Once, during an argument, she threw a raw egg at Ken. When he ducked, it splattered all over the wall. For days, each one stubbornly ignored the yellow gash in the room until, finally, someone (was it him or her?) cleaned it up. Their fights were epic, causing the baby to cry. He was a “jealous idiot,” she was a “shrieking violet”; he had a puppy’s need for praise, she had a rhinoceroid will; he wanted more sex; she slept in a separate room.

Yet, oddly, the Sturm und Drang of her housebound life was the best thing that could have happened to Maggie. Her work explores the shoals of domestic drama, where anxiety pools around an errant husband and a wife’s slippery grip on a pan of hot grease. In one of her stories, Fire Will Freeze (1944), a group of strangers are stranded on a bus, quarrelling, until they finally hike to a lodge owned by a crazy lady. In Experiment in Springtime (1947), a staid marriage is shaken when the husband comes to believe that his dear wife is trying to kill him. As she wrote in The Fiend (1964): “There is no me anymore […]. I’ve lost my personhood.” The dirty-sink depression was forcing Maggie to slash her way into the uncharted heart and mind of the postwar American woman.

And readers lapped it up.

By the late 1940s, she was wowing critics and working on her fifth book while her husband felt “outclassed.” To compensate, he obtained a naval commission and moved to Southern California. Maggie followed as far as Santa Barbara, where she bought a bungalow. She loved how the Spanish-styled town nestled between the mountains and the sea — and how relatively close it was to Hollywood. Warner Brothers had already purchased the option on one of Maggie’s books, The Iron Gates, for ,000 — nearly 0,000 in today’s dollars. Bette Davis, Joan Crawford, and other stars considered playing the part of the protagonist who descends into madness. But they turned it down because the character is absent for the last part of the story. Maggie didn’t care. She was a “career gal” now, rewriting scripts, lunching with William Faulkner, and fielding work from other studios. “We did all of her contracts at Paramount,” said her friend Eleanor McKay Van Cott. Alfred Hitchcock later adapted two of Maggie’s novels for his TV anthology series: the Beast in View, starring Joan Hackett, and Rose’s Last Summer, featuring Mary Astor and Boris Karloff.

 And where was Maggie’s six-year-old child during this time? In our era of pink-collar ghettos and literary glass ceilings, when books such as Pushback: How Smart Women Ask — and Stand Up — for What They Want, The Athena Doctrine, and Lean In tell women how to get into the men’s club, controversy still rages over whether women can build rewarding careers and raise well adjusted children. How did Maggie juggle it all? She hired a nanny. The arrangement worked well for mom, but her daughter felt abandoned in Santa Barbara. She played alone on gym rings until her hands bled. She enacted macabre scenes of murder. At one point, she even began to read her mother’s books. Just as Maggie had mined her own psyche for material, she’d exploited Linda’s life, too, and the child must have been hurt to see her private life splayed open in mom’s bestsellers.

In The Cannibal Heart (1949) a mother lays out her daughter’s clothes, and admires how sweet they look without her Jessie wearing them:

They conjured up a Jessie without faults, a sleeping child innocent as heaven. It was a shock to come unexpectedly on the real Jessie, looking a little sullen, holding her hands behind her back, her eyes brooding with secrets.

In The Fiend, a nine year old hungers for affection from her divorced, man-hating, “self-pitying mother.” But the girl soon “realized that the more pet names her mother called her, the more remote from her she actually was. Behind every lamb and angel lurked a black sheep and devil.” In The People Across the Canyon,” a girl is so disappointed in her parents that she invents another set — something Linda actually did.

By the time Maggie and Ken reunited in Santa Barbara, they were ready to live like a “normal” couple and joined a literary circle. There was Hugh Kenner, a critic of modernist literature; Jack Schaeffer, father of the Western Shane; Bob Easton, author of a minor classic, The Happy Man; Paul Ellerbe, a short story writer for the Saturday Evening Post; William Campbell Gault, whose fiction inspired Robert Mitchum’s classic Thunder Road. Although Maggie was the only skirt in a room full of trousers, she held her own.

Linda, meanwhile, grew up troubled. Her public school classmates considered her odd, so her parents sent her to a private school. But the rich kids snubbed her. By age 15, Linda was drinking with older boys; when she was 16, dad gave her a new car. The word “teenager” had just been coined but not yet “parenting.” As I think about Maggie and Ken during this time, I wonder — how could such keen observers of human nature not realize what they were doing to their child? In 1956, her problems became heartbreakingly clear. Linda snuck out of the house one rainy night and purchased two bottles of 20-proof port. She drank the bottles alone in a suicidal state. As rain fell, Linda started her car and sped along the slick streets until she hit three pedestrians. The impact was so hard it threw two of the youngsters 70 feet into the air. Linda continued and slammed into an idling Buick, knocking its driver 60 feet away. By the time her car had rolled to a stop, the inebriated girl had killed one 13-year-old boy and seriously injured two other people.

There was an arrest, followed by weeks of tabloid-style articles. Linda was treated with Thorazine, diagnosed as “schizoid,” and locked away in what the wags called a “looney bin” until she could stand trial for manslaughter. During the long, drawn-out trial, Maggie sat in the courtroom every day, grief stricken and sometimes sobbing. Finally, a verdict was read. “Linda Millar Guilty in Hit, Run Fatality,” the headlines blared. But in a surprise twist that not even Maggie could have written, Linda was given probation instead of being sent to prison. That triggered cries of favoritism, and the Millars left town for a while.

When they finally returned to Santa Barbara, the novelist’s attention moved from the kitchen table to the larger community. She had always had a clear-eyed view of America’s social classes, but now with the advent of a counterculture, and the rising unrest among the poor and minorities, she began to play more with the contrast between the privileged and deprived. It helped that the author had lived a relatively frugal life in this wealthy enclave, giving her a curbside view of life. But now, her gaze lifted toward Montecito, where the descendants of the Armour meatpacking fortune, the Post cereal clan, and Peabody shirt factories lived on old estates. It wasn’t that Maggie hadn’t noticed these people before; it’s that she began to look outside of herself and her tight circle and more at them. Over lunch at the country club, she’d overhear bits of conversations from the wealthy and bored, tales of wife-swapping, stock-swindling, and emotional blackmail.

Some of Maggie’s best work was written in this era. Even better was the fact that, after many years, her daughter Linda was released from probation. The young woman eventually married and had a child of her own, giving her parents a rare bit of domestic bliss, although it didn’t last long. On November 4, 1970, the 31-year-old Linda died in her sleep, leaving her parents devastated. Maggie was so torn up she stopped writing for several years. “I have nothing left to say,” she said.

Ah, but she did. In 1976, Maggie came roaring back, holding her own against storytellers such as Ross Macdonald, Raymond Carver, and even John Updike. Agatha Christie admired Margaret Millar greatly because “she is always different.” Truman Capote begged his editor (they shared the same publisher) to send him her latest as soon as it was available. Pearl Buck, Ngaio Marsh, and Evelyn Waugh made it a point to read Maggie’s work in part because she was always trying something new. Unlike her husband, who kept producing Lew Archer tales throughout his 18 novels, Maggie never stuck with one serial detective. “I think that’s hurt her career,” said Greg Shepard, publisher of Stark House Press, which released two of her books in 2006. And it may explain why so many of her books are out of print. But Maggie differed from her contemporaries in another crucial way. In an era when most mysteries featured strong men, or non-aggressive women like Miss Marple or Nancy Drew, Maggie’s protagonists were smart, difficult, and sometimes threatening. They were women who shared a quietly desperate view of a hard-boiled world.


Kathleen Sharp is the author of Mr. & Mrs. Hollywood: Edie and Lew Wasserman and Their Entertainment Empire, which AudioGo just re-released as an audio and e-book.

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This article is about the year 1982. For other uses, see 1982 (disambiguation).


1982 (MCMLXXXII) was a common year starting on Friday of the Gregorian calendar, the 1982nd year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 982nd year of the 2nd millennium, the 82nd year of the 20th century, and the 3rd year of the 1980s decade.



  • January 1 – New ITV franchises, Central, TVS and TSW, are launched.
  • January 7 – The Commodore 64 8-bit home computer is launched by Commodore International in Las Vegas[1] (released in August); it becomes the all-time best-selling single personal computer model.[2]
  • January 8 – AT&T Corporation agrees to break up and divest itself of 22 subdivisions.[3]
  • January 11 – Mark Thatcher, son of British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher, disappears in the Sahara during the Dakar Rally; he is rescued January 14.
  • January 11–17 – A brutal cold snap sends temperatures to all-time record lows in dozens of cities throughout the Midwestern United States.
  • January 13 – Shortly after takeoff, Air Florida Flight 90 crashes into Washington, D.C.'s 14th Street Bridge and falls into the Potomac River, killing 78. On the same day, a Washington Metro train derails to the north, killing three people in the system's first fatal accident.
  • January 17 – Cold Sunday sweeps over the northern United States.
  • January 18 – 1982 Thunderbirds Indian Springs Diamond Crash: Four Northrop T-38 aircraft of the United States Air Force Thunderbirds Demonstration Squadron crash at Indian Springs Air Force Auxiliary Field, Nevada, killing all 4 pilots.
  • January 24 – Super Bowl XVI saw the San Francisco 49ers and game MVP Joe Montana capture their first NFL championship by beating the Cincinnati Bengals 26-21 at Detroit's Pontiac Silverdome.
  • January 26
  • January 27 – The Garret FitzGerald government of the Republic of Ireland is defeated 82–81 on its budget; the 22nd Dáil Éireann is dissolved.
  • January 28 – United States Army Brigadier General James L. Dozier is rescued by the Italian anti-terrorism Nucleo Operativo Centrale di Sicurezza (NOCS) force after being held captive for 42 days by the Red Brigades.
  • January 30 – The first computer virus, the Elk Cloner, written by 15-year old Rich Skrenta, is found.[4] It infects Apple II computers via floppy disk.


  • February 1 – Senegal and Gambia form a loose Senegambia Confederation.
  • February 2 – The Hama massacre begins in Syria.
  • February 3 – Syrian president Hafez al-Assad orders the army to purge the city of Harran of the Muslim Brotherhood.
  • February 5 – London-based Laker Airways collapses, leaving 6,000 stranded passengers and debts of 0 million.
  • February 7 – Iraqi club Al-Shorta win the 1982 Arab Club Champions Cup with a 4–2 aggregate win over Al-Nejmeh in the final.
  • February 9 – Japan Airlines Flight 350 crashes in Tokyo Bay due to thrust reversal on approach to Tokyo International Airport, killing 24 among the 174 people on board.
  • February 15 – The oil platform Ocean Ranger sinks during a storm off the coast of Newfoundland, killing all 84 rig workers aboard.
  • February 18 – The Republic of Ireland general election gives a boost to Fianna Fáil.
  • February 19 – The DeLorean Motor Company Car Factory in Belfast is put into receivership.
  • February 24 – In South Africa, 22 National Party MPs led by Andries Treurnicht vote for no confidence in P. W. Botha.
  • February 25 – The European Court of Human Rights rules that teachers who cane, belt or tawse children against the wishes of their parents are in breach of the Human Rights Convention.
  • February 27 – Atlanta murders of 1979–81: Wayne Williams is convicted of murdering two adult men and is sentenced to two consecutive life terms.
  • February 28 – Adobe Systems was founded.



  • April 2 – The Falklands War begins: Argentina invades and occupies the Falkland Islands.
  • April 6 – A blizzard unprecedented in size for April dumps 1–2 feet of snow on the northeastern United States, closing schools and businesses, snarling traffic, and canceling several major league baseball games.
  • April 17 – By Proclamation of the Queen of Canada on Parliament Hill, Canada patriates its constitution, gaining full political independence from the United Kingdom; included is the country's first entrenched bill of rights.
  • April 23 – Dennis Wardlow, mayor of Key West, Florida, declares the independent "Conch Republic" for a day.
  • April 24 – German singer Nicole wins the Eurovision Song Contest 1982 for Germany, with the song Ein Bisschen Frieden.
  • April 25 – Israel completes its withdrawal from the Sinai Peninsula in accordance with the Egypt–Israel Peace Treaty of 1979.
  • April 26 – Falklands War: British troops retake South Georgia during Operation Paraquet.
  • April 30 – The Bijon Setu massacre takes place in India.


  • May 1 – A crowd of over 100,000 attends the first day of the 1982 World's Fair in Knoxville, Tennessee, which is kicked off with an address by President Ronald Reagan. Over 11 million people attend during its 6-month run.
  • May 2
  • May 4 – Falklands War: HMS Sheffield is hit by an Exocet missile, and burns out of control; 20 sailors are killed. The ship sinks on May 10.
  • May 5 – A Unabomber bomb explodes in the computer science department at Vanderbilt University; secretary Janet Smith is injured.
  • May 8 – French-Canadian racing driver Gilles Villeneuve is killed during qualifying for the Belgian Grand Prix.
  • May 12
  • May 16 – The New York Islanders sweep the Vancouver Canucks in four games to win the 1982 Stanley Cup Final.
  • May 18 – Falklands War: The British Special Air Service launches an operation to destroy three Argentinean Exocet missiles and five Super Étendard fighter-bombers in mainland Argentina. It fails when the Argentineans discover the plot.
  • May 21
  • May 23 – Falklands War: HMS Antelope is lost.
  • May 24
  • May 25 – British ships HMS Coventry and SS Atlantic Conveyor are sunk during the Falklands War; Coventry by two A-4C Skyhawks and the latter sunk by an Exocet.
  • May 26
  • May 27
  • May 28 – Pope John Paul II's visit to the United Kingdom, the first by a reigning pope, begins.
  • May 28–29 – Falklands War: Battle of Goose Green: British forces defeat a larger Argentine force.
  • May 30
    • Spain becomes the 16th member of NATO and the first nation to enter the alliance since West Germany's admission in 1955.
    • Indianapolis 500: In what Indianapolis Motor Speedway historian Donald Davidson and Speedway public address announcer Tom Carnegie later call the greatest moment in the track's history, 1973 winner Gordon Johncock wins his second race over 1979 winner Rick Mears by 0.16 seconds. Leading to the closest finish to this date, Mears drew alongside Johncock with a lap remaining, after erasing a seemingly insurmountable advantage of more than 11 seconds in the final 10 laps.
    • Hussain Muhammad Ershad seizes power in Bangladesh.
    • Cal Ripken, Jr. plays the first of what eventually becomes his record-breaking streak of 2,632 consecutive Major League Baseball games.


  • June 6
  • June 8
  • June 11 – E.T.: The Extra-Terrestrial is released in the United States, which would become the biggest box-office hit for the rest of the decade.[5]
  • June 12 – The Nuclear Disarmament Rally, an event against nuclear weapon proliferation, draws 750,000 to New York City's Central Park. Jackson Browne, James Taylor, Bruce Springsteen, and Linda Ronstadt attend. An international convocation at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine features prominent peace activists from around the world and afterward participants march on Fifth Avenue to Central Park for the rally.
  • June 13
  • June 14 – Falklands War: Argentine forces in the capital, Stanley, conditionally surrender to British forces.
  • June 18 – Argentine military dictator Leopoldo Galtieri resigns, in the wake of his country's defeat in the Falklands War.
  • June 19 – The body of "God's Banker", Roberto Calvi, chairman of Banco Ambrosiano, is found hanging beneath Blackfriars Bridge in London.
  • June 21 – Prince William is born at St Mary's Hospital in Paddington, West London.
  • June 24 – British Airways Flight 9 suffers a temporary four-engine flameout and damage to the exterior of the plane, after flying through the otherwise undetected ash plume from Indonesia's Mount Galunggung.
  • June 25 – The Institute for Puerto Rican Policy is founded in New York City to research and advocate for Puerto Rican and Latino community issues. In 2006, it changes its name to the National Institute for Latino Policy.
  • June 30 – The Equal Rights Amendment falls short of the 38 states needed to pass.


  • July 2
  • July 3 – ASLEF train drivers in the United Kingdom go on strike over hours of work; they return to work on July 18.
  • July 4 – Four Iranian diplomats are kidnapped upon Israel's invasion of Lebanon.
  • July 6 – A lunar eclipse (umbral duration 236 min and total duration 106 min, the longest of the 20th century) occurs.
  • July 9
  • July 11 – Italy beats West Germany 3–1 to win the 1982 FIFA World Cup in Spain.
  • July 12 – Checker Motors Corporation ceases production of automobiles.
  • July 15 – Geoffrey Prime, a GCHQ civil servant, is remanded in custody on charges under the Official Secrets Act 1911.
  • July 16 – In New York City, the Reverend Sun Myung Moon is sentenced to 18 months in prison and fined ,000 for tax fraud and conspiracy to obstruct justice.
  • July 19 – William Whitelaw, Home Secretary, announces that Michael Trestrail (the Queen's bodyguard) has resigned from the Metropolitan Police Service over a relationship with a male prostitute.
  • July 20 – Hyde Park and Regent's Park bombings: the Provisional IRA detonates 2 bombs in central London, killing 8 soldiers, wounding 47 people, and leading to the deaths of 7 horses.
  • July 21 – HMS Hermes, the Royal Navy flagship during the Falklands War, returns home to Portsmouth to a hero's welcome.
  • July 23
  • July 31 – In Beaune, France, 53 persons, 46 of them children, die in a highway accident (France's worst).



  • September 1 – The United States Air Force Space Command is founded.
  • September 3 – Italian general Carlo Alberto Dalla Chiesa is killed in a Mafia ambush.
  • September 5 – Iowa paperboy Johnny Gosch is kidnapped.
  • September 14 – Lebanese President-elect Bachir Gemayel is assassinated in Beirut.
  • September 18 – A Lebanese Christian militia (the Phalange) kill thousands of Palestinians in the Sabra and Shatila refugee camps in West Beirut, the massacre is a response to the assassination of president-elect, Bachir Gemayel four days earlier.
  • September 19 – The first emoticons are posted by Scott Fahlman.
  • September 21
  • September 23 – Amine Gemayel, brother of Bachir, is elected president of Lebanon.
  • September 24 – The Wimpy Operation, first act of armed resistance against Israeli troops in Beirut.
  • September 25 – In Israel, 400,000 marchers demand the resignation of Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
  • September 26 – Thermals take Australian parachutist Rich Collins up to 2,800 metres (9,200 ft) during a jump; he almost blacks out due to lack of oxygen. He releases his main parachute to fall to lower altitude and lands by his reserve parachute.
  • September 29–October 1 – The Chicago Tylenol murders occur when seven people in the Chicago area die after ingesting capsules laced with potassium cyanide.


  • October 1
  • October 4
    • Glenn Gould, Canadian pianist, dies from a stroke. Later, his recently re-recorded Aria from the Goldberg Variations, by J.S. Bach, is played at the end of his funeral service.
  • October 8
    • Poland bans Solidarity after having suspended it on 13 December 1981.
    • After six years in opposition, Social Democrat Olof Palme becomes once again Prime Minister of Sweden.
  • October 11 – The Mary Rose, flagship of Henry VIII of England that sank in 1545, is raised from the Solent.
  • October 13 – The Ford Sierra is launched in Europe, replacing the Ford Cortina (which was known as the Ford Taunus on continental Europe).
  • October 19 – John DeLorean is arrested for selling cocaine to undercover FBI agents (he is later found not guilty due to entrapment).
  • October 20 – Luzhniki disaster: During the UEFA Cup match between FC Spartak Moscow and HFC Haarlem, 66 people are crushed to death.
  • October 27
  • October 28 – The Socialist Party wins the election in Spain; Felipe González is elected Prime Minister.


  • November 2 – Channel 4, a British public-service television broadcaster, is launched, with Richard Whiteley's Countdown being the first program to be broadcast.
  • November 3
    • A gasoline or petrol tanker explodes in the Salang Tunnel in Afghanistan, killing at least 176 people.
    • The Dow Jones Industrial Average surges 43.41 points, or 4.25%, to close at 1,065.49, its first all-time high in more than 9 years. It last hit a record on January 11, 1973, when the average closed at 1,051.70. The points gain is the biggest ever up to this point.
  • November 6 – Cameroon president Ahmadou Ahidjo resigns, replaced by Paul Biya.
  • November 7 – The Thames Barrier is first publicly demonstrated.
  • November 8 – Kenan Evren becomes the seventh president of Turkey as a result of constitution referendum. His former title was "head of state".
  • November 11 – In Lebanon, the first Tyre headquarters bombing kills between 89 and 102 people.
  • November 12 – In the Soviet Union, former KGB head Yuri Andropov is selected to become the general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party's Central Committee, succeeding the late Leonid I. Brezhnev.
  • November 13 – The Vietnam Veterans Memorial is dedicated in Washington, D.C., after a march to its site by thousands of Vietnam War veterans.
  • November 14 – The leader of Poland's outlawed Solidarity movement, Lech Wałęsa, is released from 11 months of internment near the Soviet border.
  • November 20
  • November 25 – The Minneapolis Thanksgiving Day fire destroys an entire city block of downtown Minneapolis, including the headquarters of Northwestern National Bank.
  • November 27 – Yasuhiro Nakasone becomes Prime Minister of Japan.
  • November 28
  • November 30 – Michael Jackson releases his sixth studio album, Thriller, in the United States, which will go on to be the greatest selling album of all time at 110 million units sold worldwide.


  • December 1 – Miguel de la Madrid takes office as President of Mexico.
  • December 2 – At the University of Utah, 61-year-old retired dentist Barney Clark becomes the first person to receive a permanent artificial heart (he lives for 112 days with the device).
  • December 3 – A final soil sample is taken from the site of Times Beach, Missouri. It is found to contain 300 times the safe level of dioxin.
  • December 4 – The People's Republic of China adopts its current constitution.
  • December 7 – The first U.S. execution by lethal injection is carried out in Texas.
  • December 8 – The December murders occur in Suriname.
  • December 11 – Pop group ABBA make their final public performance on the British TV programme The Late, Late Breakfast Show.
  • December 12 – Women's peace protest at RAF Greenham Common: 30,000 women hold hands and form a human chain around the 14.5 km (9 mi) perimeter fence.
  • December 13 – The 6.2 Mw  North Yemen earthquake shakes southwestern Yemen with a maximum Mercalli intensity of VIII (Severe), killing 2,800.
  • December 16 – The United Freedom Front bombs an office of South African Airways in Elmont, NY and an IBM office in Harrison, NY.[8] Two police officers suffer hearing damage. The UFF claimed responsibility for the IBM building bombing in March 1984, stating that the company was targeted because of its business in South Africa under Apartheid.[9]
  • December 22 – The Indian Ocean Commission (Commission de l'Océan Indien) (COI) is created by Port Louis Agreement.
  • December 23 – The United States Environmental Protection Agency recommends the evacuation of Times Beach, Missouri, due to dangerous levels of dioxin contamination.
  • December 24 – The "Christmas Eve Blizzard of '82" hits Denver.
  • December 26Time magazine's Man of the Year is given for the first time to a non-human, the computer.
  • December 29 – Paul "Bear" Bryant coaches his final college football game, leading Alabama to a 21–15 victory over Illinois in the Liberty Bowl at Memphis, Tennessee. Bryant dies of a massive heart attack four weeks later at age 69.

Date unknown[edit]

  • The population of the People's Republic of China alone exceeds 1 billion, making China the first nation to have a population of more than 1 billion.
  • A global surplus of crude oil causes gasoline prices to collapse.
  • A brief but severe recession begins in the United States.
  • Seattle is officially dubbed the Emerald City after a contest is held to choose a new city slogan.
  • Ciabatta bread is invented by a baker in Verona, Italy.
  • The car brand Toyota Camry is introduced.
  • Jonathan Schell's The Fate of the Earth, published in book format in the United States, warns of the dangers of the nuclear arms race.
  • Dorling Kindersley, formerly a book packager, begins publishing.
  • In a Gallup poll, 51% of Americans do not accept homosexuality as normal.
  • The first China Central Television New Year's Gala program starts. This program is watched by 1.1 billion Chinese every year.[citation needed]


  • January 1 – David Nalbandian, Argentine tennis player
  • January 2 – Kevin Dudley, American football player
  • January 3 – Chisu, Finnish singer-songwriter
  • January 4
  • January 5
  • January 6
  • January 7
  • January 8
  • January 9 – Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, British princess
  • January 10
  • January 11
  • January 12
  • January 13
  • January 14
  • January 15 – Benjamin Agosto, American skater
  • January 17
  • January 18
  • January 19
  • January 20 – Erin Wasson, American model and actress
  • January 21 – Go Shiozaki, Japanese professional wrestler
  • January 22
  • January 23
  • January 24 – Daveed Diggs, American actor and rapper
  • January 25
  • January 28
  • January 29
  • January 31 – Elena Paparizou, Greek-Swedish singer


  • February 1
  • February 2
  • February 3
  • February 4
  • February 5
  • February 6 – Alice Eve, English actress
  • February 7
  • February 8
  • February 9 – Ami Suzuki, Japanese singer
  • February 10
  • February 11
  • February 12 – Carter Hayden, Canadian actor and voice actor
  • February 13 – Lanisha Cole, American model
  • February 14 – Marián Gáborík, Czechoslovakian (now Slovakia) hockey player
  • February 16 – Lupe Fiasco, American rapper
  • February 17
  • February 18 – Jessie Ward, American actress
  • February 19 – Camelia Potec, Romanian swimmer
  • February 22
    • Buğra Gülsoy, Turkish actor, architect, director, graphic designer and photographer
    • Jenna Haze, American pornographic actress
    • Kelly Johnson, American baseball player
  • February 25
  • February 26 – Nate Ruess, American singer-songwriter
  • February 28


  • March 2
  • March 3 – Jessica Biel, American actress
  • March 4
  • March 5 – Daniel Carter, New Zealand rugby player
  • March 6 – Stephen Jordan, English footballer
  • March 8
  • March 9 – Paul Ballard, English television presenter
  • March 10
  • March 11
  • March 13
  • March 15
  • March 17 – Herman Sikumbang, Indonesian guitarist (d. 2018)
  • March 18 – Adam Pally, American actor and comedian
  • March 19 – Triana Iglesias, Norwegian model/Playboy Cyber Girl
  • March 20
  • March 21
  • March 22
  • March 23 – Tomasz Kuszczak, Polish football goalkeeper
  • March 24 – Kenichirou Ohashi, Japanese voice actor
  • March 25
  • March 26 – Mikel Arteta, Spanish football player
  • March 29 – Hideaki Takizawa, Japanese actor and singer
  • March 30
  • March 31 – Tal Ben Haim, Israeli footballer


  • April 1
  • April 2 – David Ferrer, Spanish tennis player
  • April 3
  • April 4 – Justin Cook, American voice actor
  • April 5
  • April 6
  • April 7
  • April 9
  • April 10
  • April 12 – Easton Corbin, American country music singer
  • April 13
  • April 14 – Larissa França, Brazilian beach volleyball player
  • April 15 – Seth Rogen, Canadian actor, comedian, film director, and screenwriter
  • April 18
  • April 19
  • April 20 – Keiichiro Nagashima, Japanese speed skater
  • April 21 – Claybourne Elder, American actor, singer, and writer
  • April 22
  • April 24
  • April 25 – Monty Panesar, English cricketer
  • April 26
  • April 27
  • April 28
  • April 30


  • May 1
  • May 3 – Rebecca Hall, British actress
  • May 4
  • May 6 – Jason Witten, American football player
  • May 7 – Ákos Buzsáky, Hungarian footballer
  • May 8 – Adrian Gonzalez, Mexican-American baseball player
  • May 9 – Rachel Boston, American actress
  • May 10
  • May 11
  • May 13 – Oguchi Onyewu, American soccer player
  • May 14
  • May 15
    • Alexandra Breckenridge, American actress, voice actress, and photographer
    • Veronica Campbell-Brown, Jamaican athlete
    • Tatsuya Fujiwara, Japanese actor
    • Jessica Sutta, American dancer, showgirl, singer
    • Layal Abboud, Lebanese singer
  • May 16
  • May 17
  • May 19 –
  • May 20
  • May 22
    • Erin McNaught, 2006 Miss Australia
    • Apolo Ohno, American short track speed skater and actor
  • May 23 – Tristan Prettyman, American singer-songwriter
  • May 25 – Alexandr Ivanov, Russian javelin thrower
  • May 26 – Yoko Matsugane, Japanese model
  • May 27 – Michael de Grussa, Australian musician/comedian
  • May 29


  • June 1 – Justine Henin, Belgian tennis player
  • June 2 – Jewel Staite, Canadian actress
  • June 3 – Yelena Isinbayeva, Russian athlete
  • June 5
  • June 7 – Amy Nuttall, British actress and opera singer
  • June 8
  • June 10
  • June 11
  • June 12 – Jason David, American football player
  • June 13
  • June 14
  • June 15 – James Lamont, English television writer
  • June 16 – Jodi Sta. Maria, Filipina actress
  • June 17
  • June 18 – Marco Borriello, Italian football player
  • June 19
  • June 21
  • June 22
  • June 23
  • June 24
  • June 25
    • Rain, South Korean singer-songwriter, actor, and music producer
    • Ryan Block, American technology entrepreneur
    • Mikhail Youzhny, Russian tennis player
    • Cécile Cassel, French actress and singer
  • June 26
  • June 27
  • June 28
  • June 29
    • Colin Jost, American actor, writer, and comedian
    • Ott Sepp, Estonian actor, singer, writer and television presenter
    • Matthew Mercer, American voice actor, screenwriter and director
    • Kwon Yul, South Korean actor
  • June 30


  • July 1
  • July 2
  • July 3
    • Kanika, Indian actress and singer
    • Steph Jones, American singer-songwriter
  • July 4
    • Hannah Harper, American porn actress and director
    • Michael Sorrentino, American model, actor, and author
    • Antonio Reguero, Spanish footballer
    • Mo McRae, American actor, writer and producer
    • Zoran Ljubinković, Serbian footballer
  • July 5
    • Javed Ali, Indian singer
    • Tuba Büyüküstün, Turkish actress
    • Monica Day, American model and journalist
    • Fabrício de Souza, Brazilian footballer
    • Alexander Dimitrenko, Ukrainian-German boxer
    • Julien Féret, French footballer
    • Alberto Gilardino, Italian footballer
    • Philippe Gilbert, Belgian cyclist
    • Kate Gynther, Australian water polo player
    • Dave Haywood, American singer-songwriter and guitarist
    • Paíto, Mozambican footballer
    • Javier Paredes, Spanish footballer
    • Szabolcs Perenyi, Romanian-Hungarian footballer
    • Beno Udrih, Slovenian basketball player
  • July 6
  • July 7
  • July 8
  • July 9
  • July 10
  • July 12
  • July 13
  • July 15
  • July 16
  • July 17 – Natasha Hamilton, Lead singer of British pop group Atomic Kitten
  • July 18
  • July 19
  • July 20 – Percy Daggs III, American actor
  • July 21
  • July 22 – Lafaele Moala, Tongan footballer
  • July 23
  • July 24
  • July 25
  • July 28
  • July 29 – Allison Mack, German-American actress
  • July 30


  • August 1 – Orelsan, French rapper
  • August 2 – Hélder Postiga, Portuguese footballer
  • August 5 – Lolo Jones, American track and field athlete
  • August 6
  • August 7
  • August 9
  • August 10
  • August 12
  • August 13
  • August 15 – Tsuyoshi Hayashi, Japanese actor
  • August 16
  • August 17
  • August 19
  • August 20
  • August 21
  • August 23 – Natalie Coughlin, American Olympic swimmer
  • August 24
  • August 25
  • August 26 – John Mulaney, American actor and comedian
  • August 27 – Josh Duhon, American actor
  • August 28
  • August 29
  • August 30 – Andy Roddick, American tennis player
  • August 31


  • September 1 – Jeffrey Buttle, Canadian figure skater
  • September 2
    • Mandy Cho, Hong Kong actress
    • Alan Tate, British professional footballer
  • September 3
  • September 5 – Cyndi Wang, Taiwanese singer and actress
  • September 7 – Ryoko Shiraishi, Japanese voice actress
  • September 9 – Ai Otsuka, Japanese singer, songwriter, pianist and actress
  • September 10 – Bret Iwan, American voice actor
  • September 11 – Shriya Saran, Indian actress
  • September 12 – Nana Ozaki, Japanese gravure idol
  • September 13
    • Nenê, Brazilian basketball player
    • J. G. Quintel, American animator
  • September 16 – Leon Britton, English footballer
  • September 18 – Lukas Reimann, Swiss politician
  • September 19
    • Skepta, English MC and record producer
    • Nicole Voss, American model
  • September 20 – JJ Jia, Chinese actress
  • September 22
  • September 23
  • September 25 – Hyun Bin, Korean actor
  • September 26 – Betty Sun, Chinese actress
  • September 27
    • Anna Camp, American actress
    • Ella Scott Lynch, Australian actress
    • Jon McLaughlin, American pop rock singer-songwriter and pianist
    • Abhinav Shukla, Indian actor and model
    • Lil Wayne, African-American rapper
    • Darrent Williams, American football player (d. 2007)
  • September 28
    • Abhinav Bindra, Indian shooter
    • Megumi Kagurazaka, Japanese actress
    • Ranbir Kapoor, Indian actor
    • Emeka Okafor, American basketball player
    • Anderson Varejão, American basketball player
    • St. Vincent, American singer, songwriter and multi-instrumentalist
  • September 29
  • September 30


  • October 1 – Sandra Oxenryd, Swedish pop singer
  • October 2 – Tyson Chandler, American basketball player
  • October 3
  • October 4 – Jered Weaver, American baseball player
  • October 5 – Zhang Yining, Chinese table tennis player
  • October 6
  • October 7
  • October 8 – Princess Siribhachudabhorn of Thailand
  • October 9 – Travis Rice, American snowboarder
  • October 10
  • October 11
  • October 13
  • October 15
  • October 16 – Svetlana Loboda, Ukrainian singer and composer
  • October 17 – Nick Riewoldt, Australian rules footballer
  • October 18 – Shauntay Henderson, American criminal
  • October 19
  • October 20
  • October 21
  • October 22
  • October 25 – Eman Lam, Hong Kong singer
  • October 26 – Nicola Adams, English boxer
  • October 27
  • October 28
  • October 29


  • November 2
  • November 3 – Pekka Rinne, Finnish ice hockey goaltender
  • November 4
  • November 5 – Rob Swire, Australian musician
  • November 6 – Sowelu, Japanese singer
  • November 8
  • November 9 – Jana Pittman, Australian athlete
  • November 10
  • November 11 – Brittny Gastineau, American model and socialite
  • November 12
  • November 13 – Kumi Koda, Japanese singer
  • November 14
  • November 15 – Joe Kowalewski, American football player
  • November 16 – Amar'e Stoudemire, American professional basketball player
  • November 18
  • November 19 – Shin Dong-hyuk, North Korean defector and human rights activist
  • November 21
  • November 22 – Charlene Choi, Hong Kong singer and actress
  • November 23 – Asafa Powell, Jamaican sprinter
  • November 25 – Minna Kauppi, Finnish orienteer
  • November 26 – Karl Henry, Professional football player
  • November 27 – Aleksandr Kerzhakov, Russian soccer player
  • November 28
  • November 29
  • November 30


  • December 2 – Horacio Pancheri, Argentine actor
  • December 3
  • December 4 – Nick Vujicic, Australian-born director
  • December 5
    • Keri Hilson, American R&B recording artist, songwriter, and actress
    • Gabriel Luna, American actor
  • December 6 – Alberto Contador, Spanish cyclist
  • December 7
  • December 8
  • December 9
  • December 13
  • December 14 – Anthony Way, British singer and actor
  • December 15
  • December 16
  • December 17 – Onur Özsu, Turkish singer-songwriter
  • December 19 – Tero Pitkämäki, Finnish javelin thrower
  • December 20
  • December 21
  • December 22
  • December 24
  • December 26
  • December 27 – Terji Skibenæs, Faroese guitarist
  • December 28 – Beau Garrett, American actress and model
  • December 29 – Alison Brie, American actress
  • December 30 – Kristin Kreuk, Canadian actress
  • December 31 – Luke Schenscher, Australian basketball player


  • January 1 – Victor Buono, American actor (b. 1938)
  • January 5 – Hans Conried, American actor (b. 1917)
  • January 7 – Kay Hammond, American actress (b. 1901)
  • January 8 – Reta Shaw, American actress (b. 1912)
  • January 11 – A. W. Haydon, American inventor (b. 1906)
  • January 11 – Jiro Horikoshi, Japanese aircraft designer (b. 1903)
  • January 13 – Marcel Camus, French film director (b. 1912)
  • January 17 – Juan O'Gorman, Mexican architect (b. 1905)(South Vietnam) (b. 1903)
  • January 19 – Elis Regina, Brazilian singer (b. 1945)
  • January 30



  • March 2 – Philip K. Dick, American author (b. 1928)
  • March 5
  • March 6 – Ayn Rand, Russian-born author (b. 1905)
  • March 8 – Rab Butler, British statesman (b. 1902)
  • March 19 – Randy Rhoads, American guitarist for Ozzy Osbourne (b. 1956)
  • March 21 - Harry H. Corbett, English actor and comedian (b. 1925)
  • March 22 – Pericle Felici, Italian Roman Catholic cardinal (b. 1911)
  • March 25 – Goodman Ace, American humorist (b. 1899)
  • March 26
  • March 27 – Harriet Adams, American novelist (b. 1892)
  • March 28 – William Giauque, Canadian chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (b. 1895)
  • March 29 – Carl Orff, German composer (b. 1895)


  • April 3 – Warren Oates, American actor (b. 1928)
  • April 5 – Abe Fortas, U.S. Supreme Court Justice (b. 1910)
  • April 9 – Robert Havemann, chemist and East German dissident (b. 1910)
  • April 12 – Lenny Baker, American actor (b. 1945)
  • April 15
  • April 20 – Archibald MacLeish, American poet (b. 1892)
  • April 24 – Ville Ritola, Finnish Olympic athlete (b. 1896)
  • April 25
  • April 27
  • April 29
  • April 30 – Lester Bangs, American music journalist (b. 1948)


  • May 1
  • May 2
  • May 8
  • May 10 – Peter Weiss, German writer and artist (b. 1916)
  • May 13 – Aleksandr Borisov, Soviet actor (b. 1905)
  • May 14 – Hugh Beaumont, American actor (b. 1909)
  • May 15 – Gordon Smiley, American race car driver (racing accident) (b. 1946)
  • May 22 – Cevdet Sunay, Turkish army officer and political leader, 5th President of Turkey (b. 1899)
  • May 24 – Stanisława Perzanowska, Polish actress (b. 1898)
  • May 26 – Guillermo Flores Avendaño, acting President of Guatemala (b. 1894)
  • May 28 – Lt Col H. Jones, VC, British soldier (Falklands War) (b. 1940)
  • May 29 – Romy Schneider, Austrian actress (b. 1938)
  • May 30 – Albert Norden, German politician (b. 1904)


  • June 2 – Fazal Ilahi Chaudhry, Pakistani politician, 5th President of Pakistan (b. 1904)
  • June 6 – Kenneth Rexroth, American poet (b. 1905)
  • June 8 – Satchel Paige, American Negro Leagues baseball player and a member of the MLB Hall of Fame (b. 1906)
  • June 9 – Mirza Nasir Ahmad, 3rd Caliph of Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Islam (b. 1909)
  • June 10 – Rainer Werner Fassbinder, German film director, screenwriter and actor (b. 1945)
  • June 11 – Santosh Kumar, Pakistani actor (b. 1925)
  • June 12
    • Karl von Frisch, Austrian zoologist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (b. 1886)
    • Sgt Ian McKay, VC, British soldier (Falklands War) (b. 1953)
  • June 13
  • June 14 – Arthur Coles, Australian businessman and philanthropist (b. 1892)
  • June 16 – James Honeyman-Scott, English lead guitarist of the Pretenders (b. 1956)
  • June 17 – Roberto Calvi, Italian banker (b. 1920)
  • June 18
  • June 22 – Alan Webb, British actor (b. 1906)
  • June 25 – Edward Hamm, American Olympic athlete (b. 1906)
  • June 29


  • July 1 – Jacobo Palm, Curaçao born composer (b. 1887)
  • July 2
  • July 4
  • July 6 – Alma Reville, English screenwriter (b. 1899)
  • July 7 – Bon Maharaja, Indian guru and religious writer (b. 1901)
  • July 8
  • July 10 – Maria Jeritza, Czechoslovak soprano (b. 1887)
  • July 11 – Susan Littler, British actress (b. 1948)
  • July 12 – Kenneth More, English actor (b. 1914)
  • July 13 – Barbara Allen Rainey, American aviator, first female pilot in the U.S. armed forces (b. 1948)
  • July 16
  • July 17 – Krista Harrison, American murder victim (b. 1971)
  • July 18
  • July 19 – John Harvey, American stage and film actor (b. 1911)
  • July 21 – Dave Garroway, American television host (b. 1913)
  • July 22 – Lloyd Waner, American baseball player (Pittsburgh Pirates) and a member of the MLB Hall of Fame (b. 1906)
  • July 23 – Vic Morrow, American actor (b. 1929)
  • July 26 – Teresa Iżewska, Polish actress (b. 1933)
  • July 28
  • July 29 – Vladimir Zworykin, Russian-born inventor (b. 1889)


  • August 1 – T. Thirunavukarasu, Sri Lankan Tamil politician (b. 1933)
  • August 2 – Cathleen Nesbitt, British actress (b. 1888)
  • August 6 – S. K. Pottekkatt, Indian writer (b. 1913)
  • August 10
  • August 11 – Tom Drake, American actor (b. 1918)
  • August 12
  • August 13 – Charles Walters, American film director (b. 1911)
  • August 14
  • August 15 – Hugo Theorell, Swedish scientist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (b. 1903)
  • August 18 – Beverly Bayne, American actress (b. 1894)
  • August 20
  • August 21 – King Sobhuza II of Swaziland (b. 1899)
  • August 22 – John Boxer, British actor (b. 1909)
  • August 23
  • August 25 – Anna German, Polish singer (b. 1936)
  • August 27 - Anandamayi Ma, Indian spiritual leader (b. 1896)
  • August 29 – Ingrid Bergman, Swedish actress (b. 1915)


  • September 1 – Ludwig Bieberbach, German mathematician (b. 1886)
  • September 2
  • September 3 – Carlo Alberto Dalla Chiesa, Italian general (assassinated) (b. 1920)
  • September 5 – Sir Douglas Bader, British fighter pilot and inspirational leader during the Battle of Britain (b. 1910)
  • September 7 – Ken Boyer, American baseball player (St. Louis Cardinals) (b. 1931)
  • September 11
  • September 14
  • September 16 – Rolfe Sedan, American actor (b. 1896)
  • September 17
  • September 19 – Ted Badcock, New Zealand cricketer (b. 1897)
  • September 21 – Hovhannes Bagramyan, Soviet Armenian military commander and Marshal of the Soviet Union (b. 1897)
  • September 23 – Jimmy Wakely, American Country-Western singer and actor (b. 1914)
  • September 24 – Sarah Churchill, British actress, daughter of Winston Churchill (b. 1914)
  • September 28 – Mabel Albertson, American actress (b. 1901)
  • September 30 – Bill George, American football player (Chicago Bears); member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame (b. 1929)


  • October 3 – Vivien Merchant, British actress (b. 1929)
  • October 4
    • Ahmad Hassan al-Bakr, 25th Prime Minister of Iraq and 4th President of Iraq (b. 1914)
    • Criswell, American psychic, entertainer (b. 1907)
    • Glenn Gould, Canadian pianist (b. 1932)
    • Leroy Grumman, American aeronautical engineer, test pilot, and industrialist. (b. 1895)
    • Stefanos Stefanopoulos, Greek politician, Prime Minister of Greece (b. 1898)
  • October 5 – François Simon, Swiss actor (b. 1917)
  • October 8
  • October 9
  • October 10 – Jean Effel, French painter and journalist (b. 1908)
  • October 16
  • October 18
  • October 20 – Jimmy McGrory, Scottish football player and manager (b. 1904)
  • October 22 – Savitri Devi, French-born writer and philosopher (b. 1905)
  • October 25 – Arvid Wallman, Swedish diver (b. 1901)
  • October 26 – Giovanni Benelli, Italian Roman Catholic cardinal (b. 1921)
  • October 27 – Miguel Ydígoras Fuentes, Guatemalan general, 21st President of Guatemala (b. 1895)
  • October 29 – William Lloyd Webber, British organist and composer (b. 1914)
  • October 30
  • October 31 – Dick Merrill, American aviation pioneer (b. 1894)


  • November 1
  • November 4 – Dominique Dunne, American actress (b. 1959)
  • November 5
  • November 10 – Leonid Brezhnev, Leader of the Soviet Union (b. 1906)
  • November 11 – S. A. Ashokan, Tamil actor
  • November 12
  • November 13 – Chesney Allen, British entertainer and comedian (b. 1894)
  • November 15
  • November 16 – Peter Forster, British actor (b. 1920)
  • November 17
  • November 21 – Lee Patrick, American actress (b. 1901)
  • November 22
  • November 23
  • November 24 – Barack Obama Sr., father of US President Barack Obama (b. 1936)
  • November 25 – Hugh Harman, American cartoon animator (b. 1903)
  • November 26 – Juhan Aavik, Estonian composer (b. 1884)
  • November 27 – Nina Shaternikova, Soviet actor (b. 1902)
  • November 28 – Helen of Greece and Denmark, Queen Mother of Romania (b. 1896)
  • November 29
  • November 30 – Rosario Riccobono, Italian gangster (b. 1929)


  • December 2 – Marty Feldman, British comedian and writer (b. 1934)
  • December 7 – Will Lee, American actor who played Mr. Hooper on Sesame Street (b. 1908)
  • December 8
  • December 10 – Freeman Fisher Gosden, American actor (b. 1899)
  • December 13 – Mary Cecilia of Jesus, Filipino Discalced Carmelite nun and servant of God (b. 1908)
  • December 15 – Prince Adalberto, Duke of Bergamo (b. 1898)
  • December 16 – Colin Chapman, British designer, inventor and builder in the automotive industry (b. 1928)
  • December 17 – Homer S. Ferguson, American politician (b. 1889)
  • December 18 – Hans-Ulrich Rudel, German World War II dive bomber pilot (b. 1916)
  • December 20 – Arthur Rubinstein, Polish-born pianist and conductor (b. 1887)
  • December 21 – Charles Hapgood, American college professor (b. 1904)
  • December 23 – Jack Webb, American actor (b. 1920)
  • December 24 – Louis Aragon, French writer (b. 1897)
  • December 25 – Helen Foster, American actress (b. 1906)
  • December 27 – Jack Swigert, American astronaut (b. 1931)
  • December 28 – Arthur Hughes, American actor (b. 1894)
  • December 30 – Giuseppe Aquari, Italian cinematographer (b. 1916)
  • December 31

Nobel Prizes[edit]

Nobel medal.png

Fields Medalists[edit]


  1. ^ "This Day in Geek History: January 7". The Great Geek Manual. Retrieved March 25, 2013.
  2. ^ "How many Commodore 64 computers were sold?". pagetable. Archived from the original on March 6, 2016. Retrieved March 25, 2013.
  3. ^ "Friday, 8 January 1982: What the world looked like – Historical Events". Retrieved April 13, 2015.
  4. ^ "Elk Cloner". SearchSecurity. June 2004. Retrieved January 28, 2012.
  5. ^ "Top Films of All-Time". Retrieved June 16, 2018.
  6. ^ Clarence Tsui, South China Morning Post, 12/12/99, "From ads to ashes." (Archive)
  7. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 31, 2013. Retrieved August 23, 2017.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ "Bombs Rock I.B.M. Building And Airline Office". December 17, 1982.
  9. ^ "Terrorist Claim Bombing of IBM Building". Schenectady Gazette. March 21, 1984.
  10. ^
  11. ^ Cornish, Selwyn, "Randall, Sir Richard John (Dick) (1906–1982)", Australian Dictionary of Biography, archived from the original on April 19, 2013

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