A friend of Willem De Kooning who aimed to shock the bourgeoisie, McChesney made sculptures that grace many private and public spaces, such as Berkeley’s Becky Temko Tot Lot.
Waters was known for his hospitality, sense of play and dedication to his daughter.
An active volunteer at Freight and Salvage and multiple Berkeley theater companies, Suveda loved attending music festivals, choral singing and participating in Jewish life.
Fidler achieved widespread renown with innovative weaving, then walked away from it all at the height of her success.
A “warrior for animals.” Maddox believed non-violence toward all living beings was mankind’s only hope for a sustainable future.
A keen researcher who greeted the world with a wide-open smile, King was active at the Berkeley Senior Center and enjoyed visiting with neighbors on her frequent dog walks through the streets of North Berkeley.
Davies moved to Berkeley in 1971 so she could attend the California College of Arts and Crafts in Oakland.
Elliott, a longtime resident of Berkeley’s Thousand Oaks neighborhood, was beloved for his humor, gentleness, and the avid way he approached both his long-held interests and passing fancies.
Kye grew up in Berkeley, attending Montessori Family School and Berkeley High School. He was an expert skier and soccer player.
Sullivan, 75, loved the outdoors, animals and her friends and family. She was a perennial gardener and a member of the Berkeley Unitarian Universalist Church.
An educator who inspired through food, books and unwavering love, Greene embraced local sports teams, loved huskies and Asian philosophies, refused to sit at concerts and left the Midwest and never looked back.
Luna established the Learning Center at Golden Gate Fields, where he taught English and citizenship classes to many of the track’s Spanish-speaking workers.