David L. Landay ’60, of Sarasota, Florida, on Sept. 1. Retired from a career in the footwear and sporting goods industries, he was a supporter of Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and a board member at Boston’s Handel and Haydn Society. Survived by wife Naomi Litvin, three children and six grandchildren.

Lester P. Wyman ’60, President’s Councilor, of Shaker Heights, Ohio, on Aug. 20. A psychotherapist and trainer in social work, he created Gestalt training programs internationally, was a licensed pilot and devoted carpenter, and served on the President’s Council at Brandeis. Survived by life partner Marcia Levine, three children and nine grandchildren.

David Jacob Bernstein ’62, of Dobbs Ferry, New York, on April 15. Author of “The Mystery of the Bayeux Tapestry” (1984), he was a longtime professor at Sarah Lawrence College, known for his intellectual curiosity and inspirational teaching, and enjoyed traveling to opera houses and cathedrals in Europe, and attending old-time fiddler conventions and zydeco music festivals across America. Survived by wife Antonia (Hodes) ’60, a son and three granddaughters.

Arthur Naiman ’62, Brandeis National Committee, of Tucson, on May 19. A longtime San Francisco Bay Area writer and publisher, he created the first independent Apple user’s manual, “The Macintosh Bible,” to both instruct and entertain computer users, and his first book, “Every Goy’s Guide to Common Jewish Expressions,” was called “fantastic” by Henny Youngman.

Frank Herbert Bellevue Jr. ’63, of Middletown, Rhode Island. He loved skiing and traveling, and with his late wife, Monica, operated the Gnommery, maker of whimsical fabric gnomes for craft fairs, one year producing more than 10,000 of the hand-crafted dolls. Survived by four children and nine grandchildren.

Harlan M. Margold ’63, of Berkeley, California, on Dec. 1, 2017. A self-described wizard and magician, and the author of “The Alchemist’s Almanach: Reweaving the Tapestry of Time,” he was drawn to esoteric studies and deciphering the mysteries of the universe. Survived by a sister and many friends.

Keith L. Sachs ’67, of Rydal, Pennsylvania, on March 5. A contemporary art collector and philanthropist, he was a trustee and noted benefactor of the Philadelphia Museum of Art, and an overseer of the University of Pennsylvania’s School of Design. Survived by wife Katherine, three children and five grandchildren.

David Traktman ’68, of Brooklyn Heights, on Aug. 1. A gregarious and witty conversationalist knowledgeable in a wealth of topics, he worked in advertising and market research, and was devoted to his parents in their elder years. Survived by a sister, a niece and a nephew.

Blanca Charriez-Quinn ’69, of Las Cruces, New Mexico, on June 8. A clinical social worker, she served Tri-County Community Services in Raton for more than 20 years, and is remembered by clients and colleagues for her devotion to helping others. Survived by husband Bill.