When it comes to stories about extramarital affairs, I would like to write that obit, too.
Nothing against her, but I kinda can't believe that Donna Summer's obit made A1 of the Times.
“An artist, a bohemian, lover of music, men, food, clothing, travel, politics, and peace,” the obit in a local paper said of her.
late 14c., "death," from Middle French obit or directly from Latin obitus "death," noun use of past participle of obire "to die," literally "to go toward" (see obituary). In modern usage (since 1874) it is usually a clipped form of obituary, though it had the same meaning of "published death notice" 15c.-17c. The scholarly abbreviation ob. with date is from Latin obiit "(he) died," third person singular of obire.
: This is not the obit pagenoun
An obituary, esp in a newspaper: getting left out of the pious obits in The Times (1874+)