July 13, 1944 – Sept. 17, 2018
Sherry Baum Carey and her husband, Robert Carey, spent a lot of their vacations trolling art museums. In Paris, they visited Centre Pompidou, Musée Musé and Picasso;e d’Orsay. They visited the creative art Institute of Chicago.
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“Some social people head to Disney World; we visited free galleries,” said Mr. Carey. “My partner always had a summary of museums for all of us to go to.”
And if they returned with their home in Williamsville, Mrs. Carey would visit the Albright-Knox Art Burchfield and Gallery Penney Art Center, where she volunteered as a docent.
Mrs. Carey – art aficionado and accomplished knitter – was 74 when she died in Buffalo General INFIRMARY unexpectedly.
“We laughed constantly together,” her husband of 48 years said. “She had a wicked love of life having an edge.”
Born in Chicago, Mrs. Carey was a French major at the University of Michigan. After graduating, she moved to London where she worked in media sales. Eventually, she was begun by her quest for travel that could continue an eternity.
Mrs. Carey met her husband in 1970 in NEW YORK.
“Within a quarter-hour she knew I was the guy,” Mr. Carey recalled his wife telling him. “But I didn’t understand that. I returned from Germany when i was drafted in 1966 just. I knew I needed to wait California State University at Long Beach. After 10 months of dating she was asked by me if she wished to include me. She said she’d only when we got married.”
“She had both feet planted firmly. She was a determined woman at a age,” he said.
careys eventually moved to Williamsville in 1977
The, and their two daughters were born. Mrs. Carey returned to work once the small children were in senior high school, employed in various advertising agencies so when media strategist for Media Decisions, an ongoing business she were only available in 1989.
Mrs. Carey was an accomplished knitter who passed her skills to her daughters.
“She had an incredible capability to create with yarn,” said Maggie Carey, who lives with her family and husband in Libertyville, Ill. “I’m knitting things for my children now.”
Mrs. Carey was known on her behalf “marvelous sauce,” the name her family coined for the citrus tasting reduction she made out of brandy and cooked for days, said her husband.
A remembrance ceremony will be held for Mrs. July carey in, month she’d have turned 75 the, said Dorothy Bleuer, her daughter.
“She liked Pinot Grigio so much you want to have a wine fountain at the ceremony,” said her husband.
Survivors, besides her husband and two daughters, add a sister, Laury Edwards, and four grandchildren.
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