Edmund Carpenter, an anthropologist, art historian, ethnographer, and co-founder with Marshall McLuhan of modern media theory, died on July 1 in Southampton.
James E. McGroarty, a carpenter and craftsman who was the first non-Native American to build a canoe, or tomol, for members of the Chumash Indian tribe, died of a massive heart attack at a friend’s house in Santa Ynez, Calif., on June 24.
Estelle Edwards Adams, a former Orient resident who was born in Amagansett in 1913, died on June 17 at Asbury Solomons retirement home in Solomons, Md. She was 97.
Elizabeth Jane Burns, a homemaker who enjoyed quilting, sewing, and crafts, died at Southampton Hospital on July 7 after a 10-month illness.
David Hartstein, a Montauk resident with a chiropractic practice in East Hampton Village, died on June 17 at Southampton Hospital. The cause was complications of hantavirus.
Arnold M. Cooper, M.D., who practiced psychiatry and psychoanalysis for almost six decades and was internationally acknowledged as an educator and writer in the field, died of lung cancer at Southampton Hospital on June 9 at the age of 88.
Jenny Riha of Bridgehampton died at Southampton Hospital on Friday after a lengthy illness. Mrs. Riha was 84 years old.
Danny DeBoard, a lifelong resident of East Hampton and a longtime employee of the town Parks and Recreation Department, died of cancer on June 14 at Southampton Hospital. He had been diagnosed just a few weeks earlier.
Rose Gillio Enrione, who immigrated from Italy with her mother in 1928 and ran the Holiday Acres Motel on Montauk Highway in East Hampton for many years, died of pneumonia on May 18 at Lutheran Medical Center in Brooklyn. She was 90.
Carol Southern Keneas, whose editing style is credited for the success of the “Angelina Ballerina” books as well as a wide range of titles including “Jackson Pollock,” the Pulitzer Prize-winning biography of the artist, died on Saturday in New York City of complications of cancer surgery.