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Leave your memorial thoughts for Steven Lawrence Glick

In Memory of Steven Lawrence Glick

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In Tribute to Steven Lawrence Glick
42 years old.   Residence: Greenwich, Conn.
Died in World Trade Center

NOTE:  The visitor remarks and comments below are NOT NECESSARILY the feelings or beliefs of this website's webmaster or sponsors.

10 Total Comments
Page:  1 of 1

My wife Nora and I knew Steve through our children who went to school together. He was always very nice, very funny and very smart. He cared deeply about his wife and two children. Our daughter loved his great sense of humor and how he made her laugh.

I was not close to Steve and wish I was a better friend. I remember him often and pray for him and his family. I am thinking of all of them on this 10th anniversary of 9/11.

*** Posted by robert leary on 2011-09-11 ***

I never met Steven, but I was friends with his brother Robert at one time (when I lived in New York City). I have lived in the UK for 20 years, and I still think almost daily of the 9/11 events and how they destroyed the lives of so many wonderful people. If the Glick family sees this message, please accept my sincerest sorrow for a loss that will never truly be healed.

Dave Fischer
Hove, United Kingdom

*** Posted by Dave Fischer on 2010-10-27 ***

I knew Steve also as a guy ahead of me in High School. Ours was a small school, but still everyone did not know everyone. But Steve was a hard guy not to know. It was all about his smile. Ever present.

Although he was older than me, I taught "video production" (sort of) to newcomers to it as an elective activity, as I was one of the chief audio/video geeks at school at the time.

He was so smart. His intelligence was simply obvious in all the best ways. As an underclassman, I didn't really 'teach' him anything, as it was more like an experience of friendship where we worked together on some production projects, reviewing how certain things were done ... and he simply caught on.

We never socialized, as he was older. We never maintained any friendship after he graduated, either, but he was one of those people that you couldn't forget. Like Paranzino said above, "Steve was always smiling, fun, smart, curious, respectful, generous, and down to earth." He WAS. Shetland sweater and all.

Like Steve, life later led me to NYC as well. I was in NY in my office on 34th and 7th on 9/11 watching the events unfold out my window. I saw the second plane hit, endured watching jumpers through binoculars from afar, and cried with my co-workers as we watched both buildings fall prior to making my escape home via ferry to Hoboken and train back out to NJ. I was most fortunate.

Obviously I did not know Steve, too, was in NYC, let alone at One WTC. It was only last year, while reading a tribute to the victims of those terrible few days, that I found out Steve had perished.

Not that you would ever wish it on anyone, but it was one of those things that caused the immediate thought, "Of all the people!" He truly was just one of the nicest, brightest people you could ever know.

Since I found out, I have always wanted to express my fond memories of Mr. Glick and came across this tribute website.

Although I will never be able to imagine the devastation of his loss to his family, I write this only to pay tribute to him, to attest to what his family already knows about him, his personality, his presence.

To his children, who may have only known him for a few brief years, know that he truly was a guy who was of a kind you seldom meet. Always 'half full,' always friendly, always kind, brilliant, he listened to what you had to say. If you haven't already, as you get older you will learn how rare this truly is. Your family already knows.

Knowing him for only a few brief years, almost thirty years ago, even I knew. And could never forget.

*** Posted by Dave Alexander on 2009-09-12 ***

I knew Steve and Mari well when they came here to San Diego after business school. We had many dinners and get togethers and discussions of their work and plans. Steve was one of the few young men I have met who was not only bright and good to be around but had values towards work and family and life which are among the best. I can only imagine how good a father he was as a father now too.

*** Posted by Bob Jaffe on 2009-09-11 ***

I won't ever forget you, pal. You put a permanent smile in my DNA at NU. Frank and I remember, I was just at the lake-fill and skipped one out for you. I dropped by Walker Brothers for an apple pancake. You are alive inside buddy. I hope to be able to tell your kids how you lived with joy, cheered, laughed, and worked hard—you squeezed the lemon hard—well done. We lost you too soon. My son is at the Air Force Academy, a junior now. He knows about you. He knows why he's standing guard for the rest of us. Every time I hear "I will survive," I smile and think how many times we played that freshman year at NU Apartments. I smile and I make sure that you survive inside my memories and my prayers for you and for your family. God keep you, pal.

Your buddy,

*** Posted by Dan Wharton on 2009-09-10 ***

I never knew Steven, but I always loved Gordon. I pray that my mind is with the family. Gordon, hey, give me a hello. We all have history and hurt. I would love to know what you are up to. I am so sorry it took a long time.

*** Posted by Rose Parrotta on 2007-09-27 ***

Steven was my classmate at Harvard Business School. Together with his lovely wife Mari, he was always a kind and very pleasant person. He smiled a lot and never had any confrontation or argument with anybody during the two years we were at school together.

It is very sad, but it seems like in those Hollywood stories: the great guy always leaves early. Maybe his time was up, while we need to continue the hard path of life. We may know one day, but in the meantime my thoughts about 9/11 always refer to Steven and his wife and children who miss him dearly.

*** Posted by Charles E. Schlumberger on 2007-08-07 ***

Even in death, the jumpers on 911 showed the world that they still had the power of choice. They are my heroes and I want to see them first when I enter heaven.

*** Posted by Conrad Kabay on 2006-10-07 ***

What to say five years later?

I knew Steve Glick as a guy ahead of me in high school.

He was the rare sort of young man who you looked up to in high school for all the right reasons.

Steve was always smiling, fun, smart, curious, respectful, generous and down to earth. He was genuinely interested in the thoughts of an underclassman.

I have thought of the injustice of Steve's loss innumerable times, and can only imagine how hard it has been for his beloved family.

No one who met Steve will ever forget him or become comfortable with his absence.

*** Posted by Gary Paranzino on 2006-09-11 ***

Steve was my dad. to me he was the best person in the world. he was optomistic and very funny. if you are reading this page know that steve glick was a nice person an nice dad and a nice husband.

*** Posted by colin stuart on 2006-04-22 ***

10 Total Comments

Page:  1 of 1



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