William J. L. Holloway '73 of Leominster, died Monday, April 14, 2014. He is survived by his three sons: Christopher Brody Holloway of Amsterdam, The Netherlands; Matthew Holloway of Austin, TX; and Kenneth Holloway and his fiancee, Nicole Boutsianis of Clinton; his parents, William J. and Catherine (Walcott) Holloway of Gloucester; his two sisters, Amy Dean of Kattskill Bay, NY, and Jill Holloway of Providence, RI; and several nephews, a niece, and two great-nieces who all loved him very much. William was married to Sally Brody Holloway, Diane Clauson Holloway, and lived in partnership with Pat Shea. Bill was born November 10, 1950 in Louisville, KY and had lived in the Leominster area for many years. He graduated from Leominster High School in 1968, where he acted in and staged many fight and stunt scenes in LHS productions. He traveled west to work as a stuntman between high school and college, graduating from Antioch College in 1973. Bill marched to the beat of a different drummer. One of the best in his vocation as a set up and process technician in the field of plastic molding, Bill also pursued his avocation as a documentarian and filmmaker. His projects included: Go the Distance, which was shown at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, the Detroit Documentary Film Festival, and won Best Documentary in the NH Film Festival, and is now used for the training of physical therapists; Steam Trains Still Running: a History in Miniature, which captured the world of scale-model live steam trains; Super Bowl Dreams, which captured a year of small town Pop Warner football in Westminster, (all three documentaries have been shown on PBS stations around the country, including WGBH Boston); A Voyage to Arcturus, which was a 35 mm science fiction feature film Bill made while in college with a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts; Pecos Falls, his son, Matt's feature film which, along with son, Ken, Bill produced and worked on as Director of Photography; Ivanhoe, which was made with 10th grade classmates at Leominster High School and neighborhood kids and was highlighted in US Camera magazine for a national award from Kodak; Phantom of the Opera, made at Carter Junior High; and many creative short films and other projects made with family and friends since he was a boy. Bill was a creative and independent thinker who broke the mold and did things his own way. Bill was also fixture on the sidelines of Oakmont Spartans football games for years, videotaping every play. He was a lifelong Patriots and Red Sox fan and he adored films from the Golden Age of Cinema. Bill's passion for cinema was second only to the love of his sons and his family. He will be dearly missed.