Celebrity Deaths

Jaymes was an elementary school teacher before embarking on a prolific adult film career that took an entrepreneurial turn.
"A very cool cat," Thomas Dolby wrote of The Cars frontman, who died at age 75.
He had more than 11 million subscribers and his "legacy will live on in the channel," a statement read.
The Dutch actor excelled in horror roles and played the corporate baddie in "Batman Begins."
The internet personality's "10 Reasons Why" videos were a big hit.
'80s sitcom fans will always remember his Willie Tanner, who adopted a furry and funny alien.
The Mississippi man had been seeking at least one more spouse on the reality show to form a "strong family."
She performed in Wrestlemania, and also was a "Survivor" contestant and Playboy model.
She starred on British children's television and appeared in the movie "Cloud Atlas" with Tom Hanks and Halle Berry.
He had the potential "to be the next Garth Brooks" his manager said.
"90210" co-star Ian Ziering, who played the son of Jed Allan's Rush Sanders, said "he was a great guy to work with."
Sophie Perry, 18, wrote a refreshingly honest note about dealing with the outpouring of condolences.
The "Veep" star said she had kept silent "out of reverence" for her sibling.
The Rock & Roll Hall of Famer is best known for co-writing "Sweet Home Alabama."
Lady Gaga said the death of the Canadian artist who starred in her "Born This Way" video was "beyond devastating."
The former manager of the Jackson 5 was reportedly battling cancer.
Suicide isn't just someone else's problem, it's everyone's problem.
The Grammy-nominated musician, known for hits like "Sunshine" and "Wake Me Up," had been plagued by health problems and retired from music in 2016.
Singletary was mentored by country legend Randy Travis before going out on his own.