Robert Moses (December 18, 1888 – July 29, 1981) was the "master builder" of mid-20th century New York City, Long Island, Rockland County, and Westchester County, New York. As the shaper of a modern city, he is sometimes compared to Baron Haussmann of Second Empire Paris, and was arguably one of the most polarizing figures in the history of urban planning in the United States. His decisions favoring highways over public transit helped create the modern suburbs of Long Island and influenced a generation of engineers, architects, and urban planners who spread his philosophies across the nation. One of his major contributions to urban planning was New York's large parkway network.
Ted Mack (born February 12, 1904, Greeley, Colorado — died July 12, 1976, North Tarrytown, New York), born as William Edward Maguiness, was the host of Ted Mack and the Original Amateur Hour on radio and television.
Alexander "Alex" Briley (born April 12, 1947) performs the "G.I." role in the disco era music group, Village People. Briley was born and raised in Harlem, New York and later Mount Vernon, New York. A minister's son, he sang in church from an early age and studied voice at the University of Hartford.
Anthony Papa (born June 6, 1960 in New York City) is an artist, author, advocate against the war on drugs and co-founder of the Mothers of the New York Disappeared.
Martha Boswell Lloyd (July 9, 1905 in Kansas City, Missouri – July 2, 1958 in Peekskill, New York) was the eldest of the legendary Boswell Sisters. Her younger sisters were Connee and Helvetia "Vet" Boswell.
Libby Pataki (born Elizabeth Rowland on November 17, 1950) is the former First Lady of New York and the wife of former New York Governor George Pataki. She served as First Lady during the three terms of her husband's administration. Governor Pataki did not seek re-election to a fourth term in 2006.
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