List of people with brain tumors

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Two men wearing suits, in discussion with each other, standing in front of the United States flag and wall covered in framed photographs
Former United States Senator Arlen Specter of Pennsylvania (right) was a long-term brain cancer survivor until his death from lymphoma.

A brain tumor is an abnormal growth of cells within the brain or inside the skull, and can be cancerous (malignant) or non-cancerous (benign). Just over half of all primary brain tumors are malignant; the rest are benign, though they may still be life-threatening. In the US in 2000, survivors of benign primary brain tumors outnumbered those who had cancerous primary brain tumors by approximately 4:1. Metastatic brain cancer is over six times more common than primary brain cancer, as it occurs in about 10–30% of all people with cancer.[1]

This is a list of notable people who have had a primary or metastatic brain tumor (either benign or malignant) at some time in their lives, as confirmed by public information. Tumor type and survival duration are listed where the information is known. Blank spaces in these columns appear where precise information has not been released to the public. Medicine does not designate most long-term survivors as cured.

For primary brain cancer, the National Cancer Institute estimates 22,070 new cases and 12,920 deaths in the US for 2009. The age-adjusted incidence rate is 6.4 per 100,000 per year and the death rate is 4.3 per 100,000 per year. The lifetime risk of developing brain cancer for someone born today is 0.60%. Only around a third of those diagnosed with brain cancer survive a further five years. These high overall mortality rates are a result of the prevalence of aggressive types such as glioblastoma multiforme. Nearly 14% of new brain tumor diagnoses occur in persons under 20 years of age.[2]


Acting[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Anholt, TonyTony Anholt 1941–2002 Actor with various television credits, including Space: 1999, The Protectors and Howards' Way
[3]
Bottoms, SamSam Bottoms 1955–2008 Actor who played in the movies Apocalypse Now and The Last Picture Show Glioblastoma multiforme
[4]
Cargill, PatrickPatrick Cargill 1918–1996 British film and television actor who had been in ill-health since being treated for a brain tumor and died a year later. Initially, his death was blamed on a hit-and-run accident.
[5]
Convy, BertBert Convy 1933–1991 Stage, film and television actor/host
15 months [6]
Davidson, RossRoss Davidson 1949–2006 Actor who played Andy O'Brien in the BBC soap opera EastEnders Glioblastoma multiforme 20 months [7]
Duncan, SandySandy Duncan 1946– Tony Award–nominated Broadway actor, television actress
1971– [8]
Gary, LindaLinda Gary 1944–1995 Voice artist for Scooby-Doo and other animated series
[9]
Glover, BrianBrian Glover 1934–1997 Actor, former professional wrestler and teacher
[10]
Greene, RichardRichard Greene 1918–1985 Actor who appeared in more than 40 movies and in the British television series The Adventures of Robin Hood
3 years [11]
Hayward, SusanSusan Hayward 1917–1975 Academy Award–winning film actress
2 years [12]
Jordan, RichardRichard Jordan 1938–1993 Actor of stage, screen and film
[13]
Martin Kemp 1961– Actor and former pop musician who is in the band Spandau Ballet
1995– [14]
Arthur Kennedy 1914–1990 Stage and film actor; Tony Award winner
[15]
Lois Kibbee 1922–1993 Actress who played Geraldine Weldon Whitney Saxon on the television soap opera The Edge of Night
[16]
Eugene Gordon Lee 1933–2005 Child actor who played Porky in the Our Gang (Little Rascals) comedies Metastatic tumor
[17]
Katherine Locke 1910–1995 Broadway actress in the late 1930s
[18]
Meredith MacRae 1944–2000 Television actress and host
[19]
Victor Maddern 1926–1993 Supporting actor on film
[20]
Joseph Maher 1933–1998 Irish-born stage actor, film and television character actor
[21]
Irish McCalla 1928–2002 Film and television actress, eponymous actor in the 1950s television series Sheena, Queen of the Jungle
Less than 18 months [22]
Buster Merryfield 1920–1999 Actor who played Uncle Albert in the BBC comedy Only Fools and Horses
[23]
Bueno de Mesquita 1918–2005 Comedian, actor and stage artist, known for his ability to make funny faces; suffered from lung cancer (probable metastasis)
[24]
Greg Morris 1933–1996 African American television actor (Mission: Impossible series)
[25]
Pola Negri 1894–1987 Polish-American silent movie actress, played numerous femme fatale roles. Refused treatment; died of pneumonia.
2 years [26]
Jerry Paris 1925–1986 Actor and director; played Jerry Helper on The Dick Van Dyke Show
[27]
Pat Paulsen 1927–1997 Comedian who featured in the Smothers Brothers television show in the 1960s
[28]
Slim Pickens 1919–1983 Rodeo clown turned film actor (Dr. Strangelove)
[29][30]
Kate Reid 1930–1993 Canadian actress of stage, film and television
[31]
Mark Ruffalo 1967– American film actor. The operation to remove the benign tumor caused him temporary partial paralysis. Acoustic neuroma 2001– [32]
Irene Ryan c. 1902–1973 "Granny" from The Beverly Hillbillies. She was never told of her tumor, and died after suffering a stroke onstage while performing in Pippin on her Broadway debut.
[33]
Zachary Scott 1914–1965 American film actor; specialized in villains (Mildred Pierce)
[34][35]
Alexis Smith 1921–1993 Canadian-born film, stage, musical theatre and television actress
[36]
Michelle Stafford 1965– Actress, played Phyllis Summers Abbott Newman on the soap opera The Young and the Restless
1985– [37]
Werner Stocker 1955–1993 Bavarian Film Award (Bayerischer Filmpreis) for Best Young Actors shared with Dana Vávrová for Herbstmilch; featured role in television's Highlander: The Series
[38]
Kinuyo Tanaka 1909–1977 Japanese film actress and director
[39]
Anya Taranda 1915–1970 Model, showgirl, actress and wife of songwriter Harold Arlen
[40]
Elizabeth Taylor 1932–2011 Academy Award–winning actor, star of numerous films Meningioma 1997–2011 [41]
Bobby Van 1928–1980 Broadway musician and actor
[42]
Henry Victor 1892–1945 Character actor (played "Hercules") in the 1932 film, Freaks
[43][44]
Bill Williams 1915–1992 Movie actor who played Kit Carson in the 1950s TV series Adventures of Kit Carson
[45]
Jeff Winkless 1941–2006 Composer, television and voice actor
15 months
[46]

Business[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
James Batten 1936?–1995 Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of Knight-Ridder publishing.
1 year [47]
Raymond Bonham Carter 1929–2004 Banker who became a director of S. G. Warburg & Co. and the father of actress Helena Bonham Carter. He became quadriplegic and partially blind after an operation to remove a non-cancerous brain tumor.
25 years [48]
Reginald Lewis 1942–1993 CEO of TLC Beatrice International Holdings Inc, the first African-American-run company to have over $1 billion in annual sales.
[49]
Gerry Pencer 1945–1998 Chief executive officer of Cott Beverages. Pencer and his family became significant philanthropists of brain tumor research and medicine. Glioblastoma multiforme 8 months [50]
Rene Rivkin 1944–2005 Stockbroker convicted for insider trading Multiple meningioma
[51]
Dawn Steel 1946–1997 First female top executive of a major Hollywood studio
20 months [52]
Preston Robert Tisch 1926–2005 Businessman; former Postmaster General and half-owner of the New York Giants
[53]

Film, television, and radio[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Alan Berg 1934–1984 Liberal talk radio host in Denver, Colorado who broadcast his program on KOA. He was murdered in 1984; his story formed the basis of the Oliver Stone film Talk Radio.
8 years [54]
Jack Brickhouse 1916–1998 Sports broadcast announcer
6 months [55]
Tom Cheek 1939–2005 Radio broadcaster who announced Major League Baseball games for the Toronto Blue Jays
15 months [56][57]
Dan Curtis 1928–2006 Emmy Award–winning director and producer of television and film
4 months [58]
Bob Friend 1938–2008 Renowned British journalist and TV anchor with BBC and News Corporation.
[59][60]
Chuck Howard 1933–1996 Former producer at ABC Sports and winner of 11 Emmy Awards
[61]
Ted Husing 1901–1962 Pioneer radio sportscaster
6 years [62]
Eleanor Mondale 1960–2011 Cable television host on the E! network; daughter of former United States Vice President Walter Mondale Glioma with astrocytoma cells June 2005–September 2011 [63]
Andrew Olle 1947–1995 Presenter for the Australian Broadcasting Corporation Glioblastoma multiforme 1 week [64]
Judd Rose 1955–2000 Emmy Award–winning television news reporter, co-anchor of CNN Newsstand Astrocytoma About 6 years [65]
Gene Siskel 1946–1999 Film critic for the Chicago Tribune; television partner of fellow critic Roger Ebert
Less than 1 year [25]
Julia Somerville 1947– Television news anchor and reporter who has worked for BBC News and ITN
1993– [66]
François Truffaut 1932–1984 Film director with over 25 films to his credit, including The 400 Blows
[67]
Stan Zemanek 1947–2007 Australian radio broadcaster and television personality; presented a night-time show on the radio station 2UE Glioblastoma multiforme 15 months [68]

Military[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Jaime Milans del Bosch 1915–1997 Lieutenant General in the Spanish Army who was dismissed in 1981 for his role in the failed coup d'état of 23 February 1981 (23-F)
[69]
Bob Braham 1920–1974 One of the most highly decorated airman of the Royal Air Force in World War II
[70]
William S. Donaldson 1945–2001 United States Naval Aviator; founder of the Associated Retired Aviation Professionals (ARAP); a critic of the U.S. government's TWA flight 800 investigation
7 months [71][72]
Seyni Kountché 1931–1987 Nigerian military officer who led a 1974 coup d'état that deposed the government of Niger's first president, Hamani Diori; ruled the country as military head of state from 1974 to 1987
[73]
Thomas W. Steed 1904–1973 Military officer in the United States Army Air Corps and United States Air Force. During World War II, he commanded the 456th Bomb Group (Heavy) throughout its combat service. Meningioma
[74]
Leonard Wood 1860–1927 Physician who served as the Chief of Staff of the United States Army and Governor General of the Philippines Parasagittal meningioma 17 years [75]

Miscellaneous[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Jon Bannenberg 1929–2002 Yacht designer.
[76]
Ben Bowen 2002–2005 Huntington, West Virginia child who attracted media attention and fundraising efforts ATRT 1 year [77]
Margaret Brown 1867–1932 Socialite, philanthropist, and activist; survivor of the Titanic disaster; portrayed in the 1964 film The Unsinkable Molly Brown and the 1997 film Titanic
[78]
Johnnie Cochran 1937–2005 Defense attorney, best known for being a member of the "Dream Team", during the infamous O.J. Simpson murder trial. Also defense attorney for the 1993 Michael Jackson child molestation case. Jackson settled the case with the accusing family.
1 year [79]
Dennis E. Fitch 1942-2012 American commercial airline pilot. Known for his actions that helped to save the lives of 184 of the passengers on board United Airlines Flight 232.
2 years [80]
Robert W. Funk 1926–2005 Academic theologian; author and founder of the Jesus Seminar
[81]
Henry Kock 1952–2005 Horticulturist at the University of Guelph Arboretum
18 months [82]
Princess Marina, Duchess of Kent 1906–1968 Member of the British Royal Family
[83]
Marshall McLuhan 1911–1980 Canadian Communications theorist and educator
11 years [84]
Enric Miralles 1955–2000 Architect whose works include the Scottish Parliament Building
[85]
John Joseph O'Connor 1920–2000 Eleventh bishop (eighth archbishop) of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New York
[86]
Alexandra Sestak 2002– Daughter of Joe & Susan Clark Sestak
[87]
Deke Slayton 1924–1993 One of the seven Mercury Seven astronauts malignant brain tumor 1 year [88]
Craig Shergold 1979– Former brain cancer patient who received more than 33 million greeting cards, earning him a place in the Guinness Book of Records. He recovered fully.
1989– [89]
Doris Tate 1924–1992 Activist in the victims' rights movement; mother of murder victim Sharon Tate Metastatic tumor
[90]
Charles Whitman 1941–1966 Ascended the University of Texas at Austin's 27-story tower in 1966, and shot passersby in the city and on the campus below before being shot dead by Austin Police. Tumor found on autopsy.
[91]
Richard Wild 1912–1978 Former Chief Justice of New Zealand (1966–1978)
[92]
Mary Hayward Weir 1915–1968 Steel heiress and socialite
[93]
Frank Wills 1948–2000 Security guard who uncovered the break-in that led to the Watergate scandal
[94]

Music[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Allison, LutherLuther Allison 1939–1997 Blues guitarist Metastatic tumor Less than 1 year [95]
Anderson, William "Cat"William "Cat" Anderson 1916–1981 A jazz trumpeter who played with Duke Ellington's orchestra
[96]
Arrow (Alphonsus Cassell), Arrow (Alphonsus Cassell) 1949–2010 Montserrat soca singer-songwriter
[97]
Bailey, David M.David M. Bailey 1966–2010 Contemporary Christian songwriter and musician Glioblastoma July 1996 – October 2010 [98]
Black, BillBill Black 1926–1965 Rock and roll bass player; recorded with Elvis Presley during 1954–1958
[99]
Bohlen, Davey vonDavey von Bohlen 1975– Musician and songwriter Meningioma 2000– [100]
Bumatai, RayRay Bumatai 1952–2005 Musician, comedian and voice actor Glioblastoma 3 years [101]
Burge, GreggGregg Burge 1957–1998 Tap dancer and choreographer
[102]
Croce, A. J.A. J. Croce 1971– Singer-songwriter; son of singer-songwriter Jim Croce
1975– [103]
Cruz, CeliaCelia Cruz 1925–2003 Cuban salsa singer, Afro-Cuban music
[104]
Finn, WilliamWilliam Finn 1952– Tony Award–winning Broadway songwriter; wrote the show A New Brain, which was about his experiences.
1992– [105]
Franchi, SergioSergio Franchi 1926–1990 Italian-American tenor
[106][107]
Fredriksson, MarieMarie Fredriksson 1958– Lead singer of the Swedish pop duo Roxette
2002– [108]
Gershwin, GeorgeGeorge Gershwin 1898–1937 Jazz and classical music composer; co-writer of stage musicals and film scores Astrocytoma of unknown variety, 1 month [109]
Gramm, LouLou Gramm 1950– Rock music vocalist and songwriter, lead vocalist for Foreigner
1996– [110]
Haley, BillBill Haley 1925–1981 Leader of one of the first rock and roll bands, The Comets
2 years [111][112]
Harrison, GeorgeGeorge Harrison 1943–2001 Lead guitarist of the Beatles Metastatic tumor
[113]
Jeffes, SimonSimon Jeffes 1949–1997 Guitarist, composer and arranger; member of the Penguin Cafe Orchestra
Less than 2 years [114]
Kessel, BarneyBarney Kessel 1923–2004 Jazz guitarist who played with Charlie Parker, Billie Holiday, Benny Goodman, Elvis Presley, and The Beach Boys
[115]
Klemperer, OttoOtto Klemperer 1885–1973 Conductor; father of actor Werner Klemperer
40 years [116]
Loder, JohnJohn Loder 1946–2005 Sound engineer, record producer and founder of Southern Studios.
Less than 2 years [117]
Mack, JohnJohn Mack 1926–2006 Principal oboist with the Cleveland Orchestra
[118]
Macleod, BrianBrian MacLeod 1952–1992 Musician, songwriter and music producer; member of the bands Chilliwack and The Headpins
Less than 3 years [119]
Marley, BobBob Marley 1945–1981 Reggae king Metastatic melanoma
[25]
Mercer, JohnnyJohnny Mercer 1909–1976 Songwriter and lyricist
[120]
Merman, EthelEthel Merman 1908–1984 Broadway singer and actress Glioblastoma multiforme 10 months [121][122]
Moog, RobertRobert Moog 1934–2005 Inventor of the modern music synthesizer Glioblastoma multiforme
[123]
Mulry, TedTed Mulry 1947–2001 Singer, songwriter and musician who formed the band Ted Mulry Gang (TMG).
[124]
Murphy, JamesJames Murphy 1967– Heavy metal guitarist who played in several groups Pituitary macro-adenoma 2001– [125]
Osmond, WayneWayne Osmond 1951– Singer, second oldest of the performing Osmond brothers
1994– [126]
Pagliari, RenatoRenato Pagliari 1940–2009 Italian-born British singer famous for the 1982 Christmas number-one Save Your Love
5 months [127][128]
Parker, JuniorJunior Parker 1932–1971 Blues singer
[129]
Patterson, FrankFrank Patterson 1938–2000 Classically trained Irish tenor
[130][131]
Popp, LuciaLucia Popp 1939–1993 Operatic soprano
[132][133]
Prima, LouisLouis Prima 1910–1978 Entertainer, singer, actor, and trumpeter known as the "King of the Swingers". He never recovered from an operation to remove a benign brain-stem tumor, which left him in a coma for nearly three years.
[134]
Ptacek, RainerRainer Ptacek 1951–1997 Guitarist, singer and songwriter
[135]
Rawls, LouLou Rawls 1933–2006 Soul, jazz, and blues singer; philanthropist Metastatic tumor 7 months [136]
Rich, BuddyBuddy Rich 1917–1987 Jazz drummer and bandleader
[137]
Schuldiner, ChuckChuck Schuldiner 1967–2001 Former guitarist and singer for the band Death; former guitarist for Control Denied; influential figure in the development of death metal Pontine glioma 2 years [138]
Sneed, SamSam Sneed 1968– A record producer and rapper
1999– [139]
Terrell, TammiTammi Terrell 1945–1970 Soul/R&B/Motown Singer, duettist with Marvin Gaye on "Ain't No Mountain High Enough" and other hit singles. Also toured with James Brown. Acorn-sized astrocytoma in thalamus 2 years, 5 months. [140]
Watkins, TionneTionne Watkins 1970- R&B singer from the R&B/Hip Hop group TLC Strawberry-sized acoustic neuroma on her vestibular nerve 2006- [141]
Watson, RussellRussell Watson 1966– English tenor who has released popular albums of operatic-style songs
2006– [142]
West, SandySandy West 1959–2006 Musician, singer-songwriter and drummer Metastatic lung cancer
[143]
Winding, KaiKai Winding 1922–1983 Trombonist and jazz composer
[144][145]
Young, WebsterWebster Young 1932–2003 Jazz trumpeter and cornetist.
[146]
Auger, ArleenArleen Auger 1939–1997 American soprano giant cell glial blastoma 14 months [147]

Politics and government[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Lee Atwater 1951–1991 Chairman of the United States Republican National Committee Glioblastoma multiforme 1 year [148]
William J. Casey 1913–1987 Director of the Central Intelligence Agency
5 months [149]
Chakufwa Chihana 1939–2006 Trade unionist and politician
1 month [150]
Alan Clark 1928–1999 British Conservative politician, historian and diarist
[151]
Clair Engle 1911–1964 United States senator from California. Late in his illness, he broke a filibuster and helped pass the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Wheelchair-bound and no longer able to speak, he raised his hand to his eye to signal his vote ("aye").
1 year [152][153]
Wayne Goss 1951–2014[154] Former Premier of Queensland, Australia
1997–2014 {{[155]
Paul B. Henry 1942–1993 Evangelical Christian, professor of political science, and politician
[156]
David Hermelin 1936–2000 United States Ambassador to Norway
1 year [157]
Ted Kennedy 1932–2009 United States Senator Glioblastoma multiforme 15 months [158]
Peter Law 1948–2006 Welsh politician, independent Member of Parliament (MP) and AM.
[159]
Clare Boothe Luce 1903–1987 American politician and diplomat; an editor, playwright, social activist and journalist
[160][161]
Jean-Philippe Maitre 1949–2006 Politician and former President of the Swiss National Council
[162]
Gladys Marín 1941–2005 Political activist and former president of the Communist Party of Chile Glioblastoma multiforme
[163][164]
Robert Evander McNair 1923–2007 Governor of South Carolina
50 days [165]
Lennart Meri 1929–2006 President of Estonia
7 months [166]
Mo Mowlam 1949–2005 Secretary of State for Northern Ireland
7 years [167]
Robert Novak 1931–2009 Political pundit
1 year [168]
Bob O'Connor 1944–2006 Mayor of Pittsburgh Central nervous system (CNS) lymphoma
[169]
Pío Pico 1801–1894 Last Mexican governor of California; suffered from Acromegaly between at least 1847 to 1858, followed by selective pituitary tumor apoplexy with reversal of all tumor manifestations and survival to 1894 Growth hormone–secreting pituitary adenoma with apoplexy 1847–1894 [170]
Mendes Ribeiro 1954- Brazilian Minister of Agriculture, Livestock and Supply
[171]
Arlen Specter 1930–2012 U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania
1993–2012 [172]
Mike Synar 1950–1996 U.S. Representative from Oklahoma Glioblastoma multiforme 5 months [25]
Frank Tejeda 1946–1997 United States House of Representatives from Texas
1 year [173]
Joop den Uyl 1919–1987 Former Prime Minister of the Netherlands from 1973 until 1977, as a member of the social democratic Labour Party (PvdA).
3 months [174][175]

Science[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Max Abraham 1875–1922 Physicist and contemporary of Einstein and Lorentz
[176]
William Bright 1928–2006 Linguist who specialized in Native American and South Asian languages and descriptive linguistics; father of Susie Bright
[177]
Édouard Brissaud 1852–1909 A physician and pathologist. his tumor was unsuccessfully operated on by Sir Victor Horsley.
[178][179]
Thomas Donaldson 1945–2006 Mathematician and cryonics advocate
[180][181]
Rhodes Fairbridge 1914–2006 Geologist and expert on climate change
[182]
Paul Feyerabend 1924–1994 Philosopher of science
Less than 1 year [183]
Thor Heyerdahl 1914–2002 Marine biologist who embarked on Kon-Tiki expedition and other journeys that reproduced ancient technology and demonstrated the feasibility of ancient sea migrations.
Less than 1 year [184]
J. Allen Hynek 1910–1986 Astronomer, professor, and ufologist
[185]
Norman Levinson 1912–1975 Mathematician
[186][187]
Chris O'Brien 1952–2009 Oncologist, surgeon, participant in Australian reality television programme RPA glioblastoma multiforme 2 12 years [188]
John Vlissides 1961–2005 Software scientist specialising in object oriented technology, design patterns and software modelling
[189]
Aleksandr Zinovyev 1922–2006 Logician, sociologist, writer of Russian literature and satirist
[190]
Mihai Pătraşcu 1982–2012 Computer Scientist
[191]

Sports[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Lyle Alzado 1949–1992 National Football League (NFL) football player; made public statements attributing his tumor to anabolic steroids, a claim not supported by medical research. CNS lymphoma
[192]
Lance Armstrong 1971– Racing cyclist who was diagnosed with testicular cancer that spread to his abdomen, lungs and brain. Metastatic tumor 1996– [193]
Seve Ballesteros 1957–2011 Spanish golfer; winner of five major championships Oligoastrocytoma 2008–2011 [194][195]
Kevin Berry 1945–2006 Butterfly swimmer, Olympic gold medalist
[196]
Angelo Bertelli 1921–1999 American football quarterback
[197]
Bobby Bonds 1946–2003 Right fielder in Major League Baseball from 1968 to 1981, primarily with the San Francisco Giants; father of Barry Bonds
[198]
Ken Brett 1948–2003 Major League Baseball (MLB) pitcher; brother of Hall of Famer George Brett
6 years [199]
José María Buljubasich 1971– Argentine association football goalkeeper
2006– [200]
Richard Burns 1971–2005 Race car driver, Rally world champion Astrocytoma 2 years [201]
Matt Cappotelli 1979– Professional wrestler Astrocytoma 2006- [202]
Gary Carter 1954–2012 Major League Baseball (MLB) catcher; Hall of Famer Played for Montreal Expos, New York Mets, Los Angeles Dodgers, San Francisco Giants Glioblastoma Multiforme
Richard Chelimo 1972–2001 Track champion from Kenya; former 10,000 meter world record holder
[203]
Maurice Colclough 1953–2006 Rugby player, part of England's Grand Slam–winning team in the 1980 Five Nations Championship
[204]
Dan Duva 1951–1996 Boxing promoter behind more than 100 world championship bouts Primary brain tumor
[205]
Josh Gibson 1911–1947 Negro League baseball player; home run hitter with the highest career batting average in league history
4 years [206]
Tim Gullikson 1951–1996 Champion doubles tennis player alongside his twin brother Tom; coach of Pete Sampras
[207]
Scott Hamilton 1958– Figure skater and Olympic gold medalist Pituitary gland 2004– [208]
John Hartson 1975– Professional footballer Metastatic tumor 2009– [193]
Craig "Ironhead" Heyward 1966–2006 American football running back who played in the NFL Chordoma 8 years [209]
Heiko Herrlich 1971– German association football player; Union of European Football Associations (UEFA) Champions League and Intercontinental Cup winner Germinoma 2000– [210][211]
Terry Hoeppner 1947–2007 Indiana University, Miami (Ohio) University head football coach
18 months (2005–2007) [212]
Dick Howser 1936–1987 MLB shortstop and manager
1 year [213]
Emlyn Hughes 1947–2004 Association football player; European Cup winner of 1977; also known from the BBC television quiz show A Question of Sport
15 months [214]
Colin Ingleby-Mackenzie 1933–2006 English cricketer
4 months [215]
"Badger" Bob Johnson 1931–1991 Ice hockey coach, won the 1991 Stanley Cup with the Pittsburgh Penguins of the National Hockey League (NHL)
2 months [216]
Walter Johnson 1887–1946 Right-handed pitcher in MLB; one of the first five members of the Hall of Fame
[217][218]
Ruben Kruger 1970–2010 South African rugby union player; member of the Springboks team that won the 1995 Rugby World Cup, portrayed in the film Invictus
10 years [219]
Eric Liddell 1902–1945 Olympic gold medalist in track; portrayed in the film Chariots of Fire
[220]
Reginald Lisowski 1926–2005 Professional wrestler; known as "The Crusher"
[221]
Wayne Maki 1944–1973 Vancouver Canucks player in the NHL
Less than 5 months [222][223]
Peter May 1929–1994 An English cricketer who played for Surrey, Cambridge University and England
[224]
Martin McGrady 1946–2006 American Track and Field athlete, world record holder in the indoor 600 yard dash for 26 years
Frank Edward "Tug" McGraw 1944–2004 Major League Baseball pitcher; father of country music star Tim McGraw Glioblastoma multiforme 9 months [225]
Robert Müller 1980–2009 Professional (Deutsche Eishockey Liga) ice hockey goaltender. Glioblastoma multiforme 3 years [226]
Bobby Murcer 1946–2008 Major League Baseball player and broadcaster
19 months [227]
Johnny Oates 1946–2004 MLB catcher and manager Glioblastoma multiforme 3 years [228]
Kim Perrot 1967–1999 Basketball player on the Houston Comets of the Women's National Basketball Association (WNBA) Metastatic (lung cancer)
[229]
John Prentice 1926–2006 Former association football player; Scotland national football team manager
[230]
Dan Quisenberry 1953–1998 MLB pitcher, mostly as a closer; pitched with "submarine" style Astrocytoma 9 months [231][232]
Bobby Robson 1933–2009 A former association football player and England national football team manager
[233]
Glenn Roeder 1955– English association football manager and former player
2003– [234]
Pete Rozelle 1926–1996 NFL commissioner
[235]
Wilma Rudolph 1940–1994 Olympic gold medalist in track
5 months [236]
Nick Sanborn 1935–1999 Automobile racer
[237]
Robert Stone 1956–2005 A rugby league player and official who played for the St. George Dragons
17 months [238]
Earl Strom 1927–1994 A basketball referee for 29 years in the National Basketball Association (NBA) and for three years in the American Basketball Association (ABA)
[239]
Fritz Von Erich 1929–1997 Wrestler and wrestling promoter of independent promotion World Class Championship Wrestling (WCCW); patriarch of the Von Erich family
[240]
John Vukovich 1947–2007 MLB infielder and third base coach
18 months [241]
Dick Wantz 1940–1965 Relief pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the California Angels
1 month [242]
Michael Weiner 1961–2013 Executive Director of the Major League Baseball Players Association
15 months [243]

Visual arts[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Kevyn Aucoin 1962–2002 Make-up artist and photographer Pituitary gland tumor
[244]
Fred Conlon 1943–2005 Sculptor Glioblastoma 8 months [245][246]
Arthur "Weegee" Fellig 1899–1968 Photographer and photojournalist; works include stark black-and-white street photography
[247]
Eva Hesse 1936–1970 Abstract sculptor
[248]
Philip Iverson 1965–2006 Expressionist painter
[249]
Lynn Kohlman 1946–2008 Fashion model, photographer, and author Glioblastoma multiforme 2002–2008 [250][251]
Ash Lieb 1982– Artist, Comedian and Writer Clear cell Meningioma
[252][253]
Owen Merton 1887–1931 Post-Impressionist painter, primarily in watercolor landscapes and seascapes
[254]
Ferdinand Preiss 1882–1943 Art deco sculptor who specialized in ivory and bronze
[255]
Eero Saarinen 1910–1961 Architect whose work included the Gateway Arch in St. Louis, Missouri
11 days [256]
John Willie 1902–1962 Fetish photographer and bondage artist
[257]

Writing[edit]

Name Life Comments Diagnosis Survival Reference
Barbara Albright 1955–2006 Author of food and knitting books
[258]
Duygu Asena 1946–2006 Author and activist for women's rights
2 years [259]
Bebe Moore Campbell 1950–2006 Author whose books dealt with race and mental health issues
[260]
Raymond Carver 1938–1988 Short-story writer and poet Metastatic tumor
[261]
Hugh Cook 1956–2008 Author of fantasy series Chronicles of an Age of Darkness
[262]
Carl Foreman 1914–1984 Screenwriter and film producer
6 to 9 months [263]
Robert Forward 1932–2002 Physicist and science fiction writer
4 months [264]
John Galsworthy 1867–1933 Nobel prize–winning novelist and playwright whose works include The Forsyte Saga
[265]
Veronica Geng 1941–1997 Writer, humorist and former editor of The New Yorker
13 months [266]
Johnny Gunther 1929–1947 Teenage brain tumor patient, son of novelist John Gunther. His illness became the central theme of his father's book Death Be Not Proud. right parietal-occipital glioblastoma multiforme 15 months [267]
Frigyes Karinthy 1887–1938 Author, playwright, poet, journalist and translator
[268]
Pat Kavanagh 1940–2008 British literary agent
5 weeks [269]
Stephen Knight 1951–1985 Author who was known for his books criticising the Freemasons. He started having seizures in 1977 and in 1980, agreed to take part in a BBC documentary TV program Horizon on epilepsy. The producers arranged for a brain scan, which showed up a tumor. This was removed but returned in 1984 and despite further surgery he died in 1985.
5 years [270]
Lynda Lee-Potter 1935–2004 Columnist for the British newspaper Daily Mail
[271]
Terence McKenna 1946–2000 Writer and counterculture figure Glioblastoma multiforme Less than 1 year [272]
William Vaughn Moody 1869–1910 Dramatist and poet
[273]
Ivan Noble 1967–2005 BBC journalist and science writer who published columns about his experience with the illness; author of Like a Hole in the Head Glioblastoma multiforme 2 12 years [274][275]
Chaim Potok 1929–2002 Rabbi and author whose works included the 1967 novel The Chosen
2 years [276]
Timothy Reuter 1947–2002 Historian who specialized in the study of medieval Germany
[277]
David Shaw 1943–2005 Los Angeles Times journalist who won the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism in 1991
Less than 3 months [278]
Charles Sheffield 1935–2002 Mathematician, physicist and science fiction writer
3 months [279]
Mary Shelley 1797–1851 Author of Frankenstein; wife of Percy Bysshe Shelley
46 days [280]
Lou Stathis 1952–1997 Writer, editor and critic
10 months [281]
Trumbull Stickney 1874–1904 Swiss-born American poet
[282]
James Weinstein 1926–2005 Socialist historian and journalist; founder and publisher of In These Times
[283]


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