Froines, was a professor emeritus of environmental and occupational health sciences and a renowned member of the “Chicago 7.” He was 83.
Ostin, who reshaped American popular music and later became a major supporter of his alma mater, died July 31 from natural causes.
The education professor founded two research institutes after joining the UCLA faculty in 1973.
The longtime faculty member twice served as acting dean of the School of Architecture and Urban Planning.
Roe led partnerships between UCLA and Amazon, and between Apple and the UCLA Depression Challenge.
The professor and award-winning filmmaker captured the decline of the Soviet Union in her movies.
The vocalist, who taught at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music, enjoyed teaching and giving back to the community.
Along with his wife, the businessman and philanthropist established the Younes & Soraya Nazarian Center for Israel Studies.
Edmond, who joined UCLA in 1968, researched lipid metabolism in the brain and its relationship to developmental disorders.
Hayes was a former mathematician whose work had a major impact on information policy and the economics of research library operations.
De Antonio, a clinical psychiatry professor at the Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior at UCLA, died Dec. 31, after an extended illness.
Wilson, whose impact at UCLA can be seen across campus and in the community, died Jan. 24. He was 93.
Wheatley, who taught from 1973 to 1992, was a member of the original Broadway cast of “All the Way Home,” which won the 1961 Pulitzer Prize.
The UCLA geriatric psychiatrist escaped the Nazis as a child and became a leading Alzheimer’s researcher. She died in her sleep on Oct. 1.
A fixture at UCLA basketball games long after her father retired from coaching, she often sat among friends and family in section 103 of Pauley Pavilion.
Moerman united the fields of ethnography and conversation analysis, and published the seminal work “Talking Culture: Ethnography and Conversation Analysis.”
Rose, whom a former student said “normalized academic and intellectual struggle as being simply part of the way we learn,” died Aug. 15.
UCLA’s Robin D. G. Kelley called him “among the most prolific and brilliant historians of any generation.”
Lewis’ support helped fuel the rebuilding of campus following the 1994 Northridge earthquake.
Snyder’s research areas included performance dance, dance ethnology, dance therapy and film as a method of preserving and documenting dance.
Donahue was the winningest coach in Pacific-12 conference and UCLA football history.
The visionary leader served the campus as vice chancellor of medical sciences and dean of the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA from 1994 to 2010.
The professor emeritus of mechanical and aerospace engineering joined the UCLA faculty in 1967.
Scholar of housing economics and policy, both domestic and international, often focused on low-income housing.
Professor emeritus was founding chair of UCLA’s environmental health sciences department.