Alejandro Zaffaroni, an innovator in biotechnology and drug delivery systems, and generous humanitarian with close ties to Stanford, died on March 1 at age 91.
Eisner argued that a curriculum that includes music, dance and art is essential in developing critical thinking skills in children.
Leland Smith blended teaching, performing and computer coding during his distinguished Stanford career.
Frank Lobdell is remembered for his commitment to his work.
As the first lady of Stanford from 1970 to 1980, Lyman was known for her ready smile, quick wit and warmth, and as a skilled and gracious campus hostess. Friends described her as energetic, ebullient, efficient and generous with her time.
Rebholz is credited with writing the definitive critical biography of Fulke Greville, the 16th-century English poet. He also wrote two books on Shakespeare and edited The Complete Poems of Sir Thomas Wyatt.
Nass, a professor of communication whose recent research on multitasking attracted national attention, joined Stanford's faculty in 1986.
A distinguished social psychologist, Ambady was well known for her research that showed that people can form accurate first impressions about others based only on seconds-long observations of their nonverbal behavior.
Daniel Garza, MD, assistant professor of orthopaedic surgery and of emergency medicine at the Stanford School of Medicine, and a Bay Area sports medicine physician, passed away Tuesday, Oct. 15 at his home.
A leading ambassador for the study of linguistics, Ivan Sag was a world-renowned researcher and teacher and one of the founders of Stanford's Center for the Study of Language and Information. He also played keyboards in a band known as the Dead Tongues.