Henri Max Gueron, GSAS MA’60, of New York City, on May 1. A nuclear engineer turned lawyer — known for his intellect, compassion and optimism — he volunteered for more than two decades as a pro bono attorney, representing asylum-seeking clients in immigration court. Survived by wife Judy, two children and four grandchildren.

Alvin A. Lucier, GSAS MFA’60, of Middletown, Connecticut, on Dec. 1. A longtime music professor at Wesleyan and an experimental composer, he wrote the landmark work “I Am Sitting in a Room” (1969), a spoken text that, with repetition, becomes increasingly distorted until it is transformed into a symphony of dancing overtones. Survived by wife Wendy Walbank Stokes and a daughter.

Baruch Levine, GSAS MA’61, PhD’62, Faculty, of Hamden, Connecticut, on Dec. 16. A Bible scholar, he wrote the 51 articles collected in the two-volume set “In Pursuit of Meaning.” Predeceased by his wife, Corrine.

Kathleen Greene, GSAS MA’62, of West Newton, Massachusetts, on Jan. 3. During her career, she worked in a medical lab at Boston University; taught science at Regis College and UMass Boston; and served as a docent at Drumlin Farm, in Lincoln. Survived by four children and five grandchildren.

Robert J. Gross ’62, of Char­lottesville, Virginia, on Nov. 16. He worked in the Protestant school system in Montreal and started a successful Schools Without Walls company in San Diego before moving to Charlottesville, where he served on antiracism committees at the local, district and national levels. Survived by wife Jean.

Camille Lambert, Heller PhD’62, of Huntsville, Ontario, on Nov. 4. The former director of research at the University of Toronto’s School of Social Work, he was a pioneer who took an early interest in the use of computers in social planning. Survived by wife Nadya, four children and four grandchildren.

Daniel Comenetz ’63, GSAS MA’68, PhD’69, of Belmont, Massachusetts, on Jan. 27. An associate professor in mathematics at UMass Boston, he was a man of myriad passions: playing the cello, reading poetry, cooking, camping and working on construction projects. Survived by wife Marian and a son.

Carole Wallack Metzger ’63, Brandeis National Committee, of Atlanta, on July 25. A lover of birds, bridge and travel, Carole obtained her Brandeis degree in three years; became a Bear Stearns analyst; earned a master’s in social work; worked at Jewish Family Service and Big Brothers Big Sisters of Atlanta; and was a passionate advocate for progressive candidates. Survived by husband Nathan, three daughters and nine grandchildren.

Barbara Shipnuck ’63, Brandeis National Committee, of Long Beach, California, on Jan. 6. An award-winning politician who served 16 years on the Monterey (California) County Board of Supervisors, Barbara held leadership positions in national organizations, including her local chapter of the National Council of Jewish Women, and was cherished as a spirited friend, loving mother and doting bubbe. Survived by three children and six grandchildren.

Barry Klingman ’64, of New York City, on Dec. 16. An attorney at Warshaw Burstein for 31 years, Barry loved books that satisfied his intellectual curiosity and had a lifelong addiction to movies, often ending busy workweeks with a Friday-afternoon film. Survived by wife Arlene and a daughter.

Howard N. Tuttle, GSAS MA’65, PhD’67, of Salt Lake City, on Sept. 1. He held teaching fellowships at Harvard, Boston University and Regis College; taught philosophy at the University of New Mexico for 29 years; and wrote a song honoring 9/11 victims, now part of the Ground Zero memorial. Survived by wife Carolyn, two children and three grandchildren.

Rev. Stanley Bultman, GSAS MA’66, of Kalamazoo, Michigan, on Jan. 8. While studying math and pre-engineering at Calvin College, he felt called to the ministry and, after earning a master’s in Old Testament studies and studying ancient languages, was ordained as a minister. Survived by wife Marcia, three children and four grandchildren.

Marion Weil, GSAS MA’66, of Ojai, California, on Aug. 7, 2021. Known for her colorful style, she is remembered as a mentor, trailblazer and philanthropist who liked to dance beneath the stars. Survived by many dear friends.

Frederick R. Cohen ’67, of Rochester, New York, on Jan. 16. A world-renowned mathematician whose research revolutionized algebraic topology, he was an influential collaborator and mentor, and lived his life with courage, kindness and passion. Survived by wife Kathleen and two children.

Stephen H. Dubro ’67, of Sedona, Arizona, on Dec. 4. He taught others how to use their reasoning skills and intuition through Energy Extension, a business co-founded with his wife, Peggy; he also traveled widely, had an inquisitive mind and an open heart, and believed each person was a miracle. Survived by his wife, three daughters and two grandchildren.

Stephen Hartgen, GSAS MA’68, of Twin Falls, Idaho, on Dec. 31. He served five terms in the Idaho House of Representatives; was editor and publisher of the Times-News daily newspaper for 23 years; and taught journalism, media history and public-affairs reporting at The Ohio State University and the University of Minnesota. Survived by wife Linda and five children.

Elaine Buda Sheinmel-Getter ’68, of New York City, on July 31. A professor, scientist, entrepreneur and Tony Award-winning Broadway producer, she loved theater, “Jeopardy,” the New York Times crossword puzzle, rare steak with crispy fries, New York City and, above all, her family. Survived by husband Philip, two children, three stepchildren and six grandchildren.