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February 25, 2003
On February 20, 2003, THOMAS L. WRIGHT; beloved husband of Linda Wright; father of Alexi Wright; brother of Wayne Wright, Billie Ann Case and Susie DeShon. Also survived by Ian DeShon, Abi Wright, Theo, Dana Wright, Carol Wright, Ingrid Katz and many loving friends. Memorial Services will be held at Unitarian Church, 6301 River Road, Bethesda, MD on Tuesday, February 25 at 12 noon. Memorial contributions may be made to the Tom Wright Memorial Fund for Graduate Study and Clinical Psychology.
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NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | August 30, 2014
Under cloudy skies, volunteers were busy Saturday afternoon installing panels of the Monument Quilt on the verdant Federal Hill Park lawn. Walkers and tourists paused to read the emotionally wrenching messages - numbering in the hundreds - from survivors of rape and sexual abuse from across the country that are written on squares sewn into the multicolored and textured quilt. "I was scared, hiding my emotions away, hidden behind a mask that fooled people for years. I tore away the mask & began my long journey on the road to recovery.
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NEWS
August 5, 2007
ART DAVIS, 73 Jazz bassist, psychologist Art Davis, the bassist who played with John Coltrane and other jazz greats, died of a heart attack July 29 at his home in Long Beach, Calif. He was blacklisted in the 1970s for speaking up about racism in the music industry, then later earned a doctorate in clinical psychology and balanced performance dates with appointments to see patients. "He was adventurous with his approach to playing music," said pianist Nate Morgan, who played with Dr. Davis intermittently over the past 10 years.
EXPLORE
July 8, 2012
Elizabeth Klingaman, formerly of Catonsville, earned a doctoral degree in counseling psychology from the University of Maryland in May. She achieved a 3.9 grade point average. Klingaman completed a one-year internship at the Denver Veterans Administration Medical Center, where she provided assessment, intervention and consultation to veterans and their families. . An alumna of South Carroll High School, where she was co-valedictorian, she graduated magna cum laude from Mary Washington College with a Bachelor of Arts degree in historic preservation and psychology.
NEWS
By LAURA CADIZ and LAURA CADIZ,SUN REPORTER | January 29, 2006
Last spring, Melissa Burch Harton told Howard County police, she went out for a night of drinking with her friend -- a fellow clinical psychology doctoral student -- that ended in an argument. Then she strangled her friend, according to the Columbia woman's confession to police. Tomorrow, Harton, 26, of the 5600 block of Columbia Road is scheduled to go on trial in Howard County Circuit Court, charged with first-degree murder in the death of Natasha Bacchus. On March 9, Bacchus' body was discovered on the parking lot of the Dorsey Hall pool by a neighbor walking through the area about 7 a.m. Harton was originally charged with second-degree murder.
EXPLORE
July 8, 2012
Elizabeth Klingaman, formerly of Catonsville, earned a doctoral degree in counseling psychology from the University of Maryland in May. She achieved a 3.9 grade point average. Klingaman completed a one-year internship at the Denver Veterans Administration Medical Center, where she provided assessment, intervention and consultation to veterans and their families. . An alumna of South Carroll High School, where she was co-valedictorian, she graduated magna cum laude from Mary Washington College with a Bachelor of Arts degree in historic preservation and psychology.
NEWS
By JACQUES KELLY and JACQUES KELLY,SUN REPORTER | February 27, 2006
Roger E. Saunders, the psychologist who nearly 50 years ago began identifying dyslexia in children and adults and who went on to be a founding consultant to the Jemicy School in Owings Mills, died of a heart attack Thursday at Lexington Memorial Hospital in Lexington, N.C. The former Ruxton resident was 82. "He was one of the pioneers in making dyslexia understood," said Mike Bowler, director of outreach and communications for the Institute of Education Sciences...
NEWS
July 23, 2002
William Roozen, 81, founder of the nation's largest tulip, daffodil and iris production company and former head of a federal agriculture panel, died Saturday in Mount Vernon, Wash., after a long illness. Shortly after World War II, he visited Skagit Valley on a business trip for his family's bulb operation at Heemstede in the Netherlands and decided to move to the area, about 60 miles north of Seattle. Mr. Roozen, whose name means "roses" in Dutch, followed through on his plans shortly after he married in 1947.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, Baltimore Sun | March 28, 2012
Elaine Karp-Gelernter, a retired Veterans Affairs psychologist who was also a textile artist, died of complications from pneumonia March 20 at Sinai Hospital. The Mount Washington resident was 78. She was the daughter of Polish immigrants who ran a custom-tailored bridal shop in New York City. She grew up in the Williamsburg section of Brooklyn and earned a bachelor's degree in psychology from Brooklyn College. In 1952, she married Steve Karp, a psychologist. She and her family moved to Mount Washington in 1964.
NEWS
By LAURA CADIZ and LAURA CADIZ,SUN REPORTER | February 3, 2006
The evening that Melissa Burch Harton's friend was strangled, the two women were drinking at a bar and flirting with men to the point of annoying them, a witness in Harton's murder trial testified yesterday. Harton and Natasha Bacchus Magee were taking a spring break from their doctoral work at Loyola College and were at TGI Friday's March 9, where they joined a group of men at the bar, the bartender testified yesterday in Howard County Circuit Court. Harton, 26, of the 5600 block of Columbia Road, confessed hours later to police that she strangled Magee, 31, of Stewartstown, Pa., police said.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, Baltimore Sun | March 28, 2012
Elaine Karp-Gelernter, a retired Veterans Affairs psychologist who was also a textile artist, died of complications from pneumonia March 20 at Sinai Hospital. The Mount Washington resident was 78. She was the daughter of Polish immigrants who ran a custom-tailored bridal shop in New York City. She grew up in the Williamsburg section of Brooklyn and earned a bachelor's degree in psychology from Brooklyn College. In 1952, she married Steve Karp, a psychologist. She and her family moved to Mount Washington in 1964.
NEWS
By Tricia Bishop, The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Sun reporter | October 31, 2010
Dr. Joseph William Ciarrocchi, a former priest, author, professor and chairman of pastoral counseling at Loyola University Maryland, died of multiple myeloma on Oct. 22 at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Baltimore. The Columbia resident was 66. Dr. Ciarrocchi was born during World War II in San Francisco, where his father was stationed at the Presidio army post. The family of three later moved to Philadelphia, where his mother died when Dr. Ciarrocchi was 9. His father remarried, and Dr. Ciarrocchi gained two sisters whom he adored: stepsister Maria Greenwald, who grew up to be a mayor of Cherry Hill, N.J., and was killed in a car crash 1995, and a half-sister, Lucia Lawrence of Lyndhurst, N.J. The Ciarrocchis settled in New Jersey, where Dr. Ciarrocchi's father worked as an electrical engineer for RCA Broadcast Systems, helping develop technology that improved portable videotaping.
NEWS
August 5, 2007
ART DAVIS, 73 Jazz bassist, psychologist Art Davis, the bassist who played with John Coltrane and other jazz greats, died of a heart attack July 29 at his home in Long Beach, Calif. He was blacklisted in the 1970s for speaking up about racism in the music industry, then later earned a doctorate in clinical psychology and balanced performance dates with appointments to see patients. "He was adventurous with his approach to playing music," said pianist Nate Morgan, who played with Dr. Davis intermittently over the past 10 years.
NEWS
By JACQUES KELLY and JACQUES KELLY,SUN REPORTER | February 27, 2006
Roger E. Saunders, the psychologist who nearly 50 years ago began identifying dyslexia in children and adults and who went on to be a founding consultant to the Jemicy School in Owings Mills, died of a heart attack Thursday at Lexington Memorial Hospital in Lexington, N.C. The former Ruxton resident was 82. "He was one of the pioneers in making dyslexia understood," said Mike Bowler, director of outreach and communications for the Institute of Education Sciences...
NEWS
By LAURA CADIZ and LAURA CADIZ,SUN REPORTER | February 3, 2006
The evening that Melissa Burch Harton's friend was strangled, the two women were drinking at a bar and flirting with men to the point of annoying them, a witness in Harton's murder trial testified yesterday. Harton and Natasha Bacchus Magee were taking a spring break from their doctoral work at Loyola College and were at TGI Friday's March 9, where they joined a group of men at the bar, the bartender testified yesterday in Howard County Circuit Court. Harton, 26, of the 5600 block of Columbia Road, confessed hours later to police that she strangled Magee, 31, of Stewartstown, Pa., police said.
NEWS
By LAURA CADIZ and LAURA CADIZ,SUN REPORTER | January 29, 2006
Last spring, Melissa Burch Harton told Howard County police, she went out for a night of drinking with her friend -- a fellow clinical psychology doctoral student -- that ended in an argument. Then she strangled her friend, according to the Columbia woman's confession to police. Tomorrow, Harton, 26, of the 5600 block of Columbia Road is scheduled to go on trial in Howard County Circuit Court, charged with first-degree murder in the death of Natasha Bacchus. On March 9, Bacchus' body was discovered on the parking lot of the Dorsey Hall pool by a neighbor walking through the area about 7 a.m. Harton was originally charged with second-degree murder.
NEWS
By Mona Charen | April 2, 1997
WASHINGTON -- In the hands of Margaret Hagen, an anecdote can be a deadly weapon. Here is an example from her new book, ''Whores of the Court'':''David Willard Phipps Jr., a Gulf War veteran, was convicted of first-degree murder . . . for killing his wife's lover, Michael Presson. Phipps did not deny killing Presson. . . . He claimed that he was unable to formulate the mens rea [intent] for first-degree murder because he was suffering from depression and post-traumatic stress disorder.''Judge Julian Guinn of Tennessee apparently thought this claim did not hold water and instructed the jury, 'I charge you that post-traumatic stress disorder and major depression are not defenses to a criminal charge.
NEWS
By Tricia Bishop, The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Sun reporter | October 31, 2010
Dr. Joseph William Ciarrocchi, a former priest, author, professor and chairman of pastoral counseling at Loyola University Maryland, died of multiple myeloma on Oct. 22 at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Baltimore. The Columbia resident was 66. Dr. Ciarrocchi was born during World War II in San Francisco, where his father was stationed at the Presidio army post. The family of three later moved to Philadelphia, where his mother died when Dr. Ciarrocchi was 9. His father remarried, and Dr. Ciarrocchi gained two sisters whom he adored: stepsister Maria Greenwald, who grew up to be a mayor of Cherry Hill, N.J., and was killed in a car crash 1995, and a half-sister, Lucia Lawrence of Lyndhurst, N.J. The Ciarrocchis settled in New Jersey, where Dr. Ciarrocchi's father worked as an electrical engineer for RCA Broadcast Systems, helping develop technology that improved portable videotaping.
NEWS
February 25, 2003
On February 20, 2003, THOMAS L. WRIGHT; beloved husband of Linda Wright; father of Alexi Wright; brother of Wayne Wright, Billie Ann Case and Susie DeShon. Also survived by Ian DeShon, Abi Wright, Theo, Dana Wright, Carol Wright, Ingrid Katz and many loving friends. Memorial Services will be held at Unitarian Church, 6301 River Road, Bethesda, MD on Tuesday, February 25 at 12 noon. Memorial contributions may be made to the Tom Wright Memorial Fund for Graduate Study and Clinical Psychology.
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