Louis B. Green ’70, of Lummi Island, Washington, on Jan. 24, 2021. He practiced civil law in California for many years before retiring and moving in 2013 to Lummi Island, where he served as president of the community association board of directors. Survived by wife Christine, a daughter and twin grandchildren.

Jeanne Lamon ’70, of Toronto, on June 20. The 33-year director of Toronto-based Tafelmusik, an internationally acclaimed baroque orchestra, and a leader in the study and performance of period music, she received numerous honors, including the Order of Canada, and served as artistic director of the Health Arts Society of Ontario. Survived by her longtime partner, Christina Mahler.

Lynda Lytle Holmstrom, GSAS PhD’70, P’98, of Seattle, on Feb. 6, 2021. Professor emerita of sociology at Boston College and a pioneering researcher in rape counseling and trauma, she expanded her Brandeis doctoral thesis into a 1972 book, “The Two-Career Family,” which explored how married couples with high-level careers balance job and family responsibilities. Survived by husband Ross; two sons, including Cary Weir Lytle ’98; and four grandchildren.

Celestine Parham ’73, of Hyde Park, Massachusetts, on March 18, 2021. After a 39-year career in social work, she received a Citation of Recognition from then-Gov. Deval Patrick, H’17, when she retired from the Massachusetts Department of Social Services in 2012. Survived by two children and four grandchildren.

Louise Kaplan Weinberg ’73, of New York City, on July 31. 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 as well as a board member at Brandeis’ Women’s Studies Research Center. Survived by husband David, three children and six grandchildren.

Ojinna Lansana ’75, of Newton, Massachusetts, on June 21. A student in Brandeis’ Transitional Year Program, he went on to teach in the Boston public schools for 35 years, 28 of them at Boston Latin Academy, and is remembered for his “inimitable mix of jokes, riddles and stories; hilariously arcane rules; deep discussions and creative assignments; empathy; and thousands of Trader Joe’s maple cookie rewards.” Survived by wife Judith Ann Levine ’69, a son and three grandchildren.

Roy Levinson ’76, of Cherry Hill, New Jersey, in May. A pulmonologist who scrupulously answered all his patients’ phone calls and kept up to date on the latest medical advancements, he was a dedicated member of Temple Beth Sholom, won a Man of the Year Award from the Federation of Jewish Men’s Clubs, loved to make people laugh and loved being a father. Survived by wife Eileen and three children.

Jennie Hatfield-Lyon ’77, of Toronto, on April 20. An award-winning international human-rights lawyer, teacher and editor, she developed an unusual specialty in court, representing Canadians who had been kidnapped by U.S. bounty hunters. Survived by husband Daniel Lyon, a son and a grandchild.

Timothy P. Lee ’77, of Framingham, Massachusetts, on July 11. He served others in need, including as a board member for the state chapter of the National Alliance on Mental Illness and the founder of MassACT; ran a clinical hypnosis business; worked as a neurological research assistant and an EMT; and assisted at Advocates, an organization that helped him live stably and independently after a paranoid schizophrenia diagnosis. Survived by partner Naomi Pinson.

Debra Gluck Putterman ’77, of Oyster Bay Cove, New York, on Aug. 4, 2020. Known for her kindness and love. Survived by her husband of 40 years, Eric; two children; and two grandchildren.

Daniel Johnson, Heller MMH’78, of Scituate, Massachusetts, on July 19. A U.S. Army infantryman severely wounded during the Vietnam War who received a Purple Heart and a Silver Star for gallantry in action, he was known for his love of books and dogs. Survived by wife Merilyn.