The latest from The Remembrance Project
Fitzgerald's friend and colleague Peggy Johnson said watching Fitzgerald work was "like watching a skilled artist of any type perform their craft."
Joseph Panchamsingh was a computer engineer who later found his community in Mattapan as a chef at Ali's Roti Restaurant.
A lover of the outdoors, Frank Carlson hiked around New England well into his 90s.
Dr. Darryl Powell Jr. always focused on his patients, helping sick children transition to adult life.
Driven by history, his own and that of moments larger than himself, Yoshiro Sanbonmatsu was a patriot -- to humanity.
Chip died after battling ALS for nearly four years. "The last muscles that he lost were his smile," his friend recalls.
Claudia Yellin, a woman of many communities, was everyone's protector.
Michael Goulding hugged like he listened—with his arms wide open.
Sinus cancer did not stop David -- when he was able -- from crafting canoes or weaving intricate birch bark baskets.
Manasha Bilsey, who treasured intellect and its evolution, owned a bookstore for 15 years, but did not mourn its closure.
Sean Peters lived with diabetes from an early age, but he didn't let it stop him from doing anything.
Alvarez grew up in Santiago, Chile. Her father was a military general.
With exceptional knowledge and skill, David tended to the rare books inside Harvard’s Law School Library.
Gisella Oppedisano always took care of everyone else. On her first date with her fiancé, he took care of her.
Living his entire life in a small town didn't hamper Douglas Stotz -- it helped him.
After a bone marrow transplant failed, staff at Boston Children's Hospital put together a wedding for Yanira and her fiance.
Whether you were his colleague or his customer, you were a friend of Jay Marsden -- a train conductor who loved life.
There were dark times in her life, but Fannie Glick always looked for the light.
Tragedy did not stop Cecil Rice from living life with love, trust and optimism.
Dyanna Caribe loved nothing more than to sing.