Eva Jagger, 87, the mother of Rolling Stones lead singer Mick Jagger, died Thursday, a month after she was hospitalized with a heart condition. Mrs. Jagger and her husband would have celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary in December.
Michel Kazan, 92, who introduced women to new hairstyles, including the bouffant, pageboy and the French twist, and created the coiffures for the models of several fashion designers, died May 13 in New York. In the mid-1960s, Mr. Kazan devised the popular idea of attaching little curls to hairpins, allowing the simulation of widow's peaks, bangs and curl clusters at the crown of the head.
Among his clients were Greta Garbo, Lee Radziwill, Natalie Wood, Raquel Welch and Doris Duke.
Donald Coggan, 90, leader of the world's Anglicans as archbishop of Canterbury from 1974 to 1980 and a strong supporter of the ordination of women, died Wednesday in London. Archbishop Coggan, who was associated with the evangelical wing of the church, formally proposed the ordination of women in 1970 -- an issue that caused deep and painful divisions in the church. The Church of England admitted women to the priesthood in 1994.
Ordained as a priest in 1935, he was appointed bishop of Bradford in 1956, archbishop of York in 1961 and archbishop of Canterbury in 1974.
Domingos da Guia, 87, a Brazilian soccer star whose elegant style of play earned him the nickname the "Divine Master," died Thursday of complications after a stroke in Rio de Janeiro.
Mr. da Guia starred in the 1930s and 1940s for Brazilian club teams, winning Rio de Janeiro state soccer championships in 1934, 1939, 1942 and 1943. He also won titles for Nacional of Uruguay in 1933 and for Argentina's Boca Juniors in 1935. Mr. da Guia, using technique rather than force, set the standard by which all Brazilian defenders came to be judged.