Marc L. Citron ’70, of Great Neck, New York, on Feb. 25. Marc was a clinical and research breast oncologist and emeritus chair of oncology at ProHealth Care Associates, and a clinical professor of medicine at the Hofstra North Shore-LIJ School of Medicine. Survived by wife Christine, three children and six grandchildren.

Anne Owens Sapp ’70, G’13, of Austin, Texas, on Feb. 7. The third-oldest of 10 children, Anne began her career as an elementary school teacher, then attained her greatest professional achievements as deputy commissioner in the Texas Department of Health and Human Services. Survived by a son and a grandson, Michael Sapp ’13.

Allen E. Keme ’73, of Hernando, Florida, on July 28, 2021. In retirement, he enjoyed drinking coffee, surfing the web and serving as a docent at a local wildlife park, and dreamed of traveling to Nicaragua to become a torcedor (cigar roller).

Reginald L. Sapp ’73, GSAS MA’05, G’13, of Canton, New York, on Dec. 5. One of a handful of kids who integrated his junior high school, he devoted years to supporting and mentoring kids in need, especially through his work with Hillside Half-Way House, a juvenile detention center in Boston. Survived by wife Sigie; a son; and a grandson, Michael ’13.

Louise Kaplan Weinberg ’73, of New York City, on July 31, 2021. She practiced clinical social work and taught at Boston University before attending the School of the Museum of Fine Arts and beginning a second career in her 50s as an artist and art teacher; she was also a philanthropist and a board member at Brandeis’ Women’s Studies Research Center. Survived by husband David, three children and six grandchildren.

Deborah E. Fine ’74, of Napa, California, on Oct. 8. She was a legal secretary for many private attorneys and, for 21 years, the Napa County district attorney, and was a founding board member of Molly’s Angels, a transportation support service for seniors. Survived by husband Tony, two children and four grandchildren.

Marden David Paru, GSAS MA’74, Brandeis National Committee, of Sarasota, Florida, on Sept. 9. An educator, author, community leader, family man, friend and mentor, he is remembered for his devotion to all things Jewish, as well as his brilliant mind, loving soul and contagious sense of humor. Survived by wife Joan, two children and two grandchildren.

Charlotte Green Schwartz, GSAS PhD’76, of Lexington, Massachusetts, on Nov. 30. A pioneer in the area of mental health, she published many papers on social psychology, and worked in behalf of environmental issues and women’s rights; she was predeceased by her husband, Morrie Schwartz, the Brandeis sociology professor profiled in the bestselling memoir “Tuesdays With Morrie.” Survived by two children.

Michael J. Simbrom ’76, of East Northport, New York, on Jan. 1. His proficiency in judo as a high school student earned him an invitation to Olympic tryouts, and he went on to become a musician (playing multiple instruments in a band formed with Brandeis classmates) and the co-owner of a communication strategy firm. Survived by wife Stacy and a son.

Sara Hurwitz-Cohn ’77, of Boulder, Colorado, on Oct. 2. A school psychologist, she had an innate ability to connect with children of all ages, and enjoyed making everyone feel welcome in her home and caring for pets, especially dogs. Survived by husband Stanley, two children and a granddaughter.

Stuart Jeffrey Young ’77, of Peachtree Corners, Georgia, on Jan. 27. His lengthy legal career included positions as general counsel and associate general counsel at United Broadcasting and Cox Enterprises; his loved ones remember his singing voice and the tenacity he showed in taking up pickleball to combat Parkinson’s symptoms. Survived by wife Ellen and a son.

Mary Louise Blasik, GSAS MA’78, of East Providence, Rhode Island, on Jan. 31. She was a faculty member and lab coordinator in the organic chemistry department at Providence College for 40 years, dedicating her life to teaching as well as caring for her mother. Survived by five cousins.

Patricia L. Ewalt, Heller PhD’78, of Littleton, Colorado, on Jan. 8. Her social-welfare career — including leadership roles at the University of Kansas and the University of Hawaii, and advising on the Clinton health-care plan — was balanced by her love of travel, jazz, fine dining, fishing and golfing, and her grace and strength. Survived by four sons, six grandchildren and a great-grandchild.