Amsale Aberra in the wedding dress she designed for her own ceremony in 1985.
Mai Skaf speaking at the funeral of her fellow actress and activist Fadwa Suleimane in Montreuil, a suburb of Paris, in 2017. “I will not lose hope,” she wrote two days before her death. “It’s the great Syria, not Assad’s Syria.”
The Danish artist Per Kirkeby. Though best known for his painting, he also worked in sculpture, drawing and printmaking; wrote and directed films; and constructed outdoor installations from brick.
Dr. Richard Jarecki, center, playing the game that obsessed him and, for a while, enriched him. “I don’t know how he does it exactly,” one gaming manager said, “but if he never returned to my casino I would be a very happy man.”
Dan Gurney driving to victory at the Daily Mail Race of Champions in Fawkham, England, in 1967.
Warren Miller preparing for a day of filming skiers in an undated photograph.
Charlie Russell in an undated photograph with a young grizzly bear at a lake on the Kamchatka Peninsula in Russia.
Lois Wheeler Snow in New York City in 2000. She became a vocal critic of human rights abuses in China after marrying the journalist Edgar Snow.
Tessa Jowell speaking at the Olympic Games in London in 2012. As secretary of state for culture, media and sport, Ms. Jowell played a key role in bringing the Games to London.
Jean McFaddin leading the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade along Central Park West in 1995.
Mr. Zorich, seated left, played Paul Reiser’s cantankerous father on the NBC sitcom “Mad About You.” With Mr. Zorich and Mr. Reiser are, from left, Cynthia Harris, Helen Hunt and Ed Asner.
Jack Costanzo, left, with Marlon Brando on the CBS program “Person to Person” in 1955.
Pierre Sioufi on his balcony overlooking crowds of protesters in Tahrir Square during the Arab Spring protests in 2011.
Ms. Chennault in 1972. She was at the center of a social whirl at her Watergate penthouse that drew in cabinet members, congressmen, diplomats, foreign dignitaries and journalists.
José Molina performing in Bryant Park in Manhattan in 1967. “Onstage, he exuded simplicity, charisma and charm,” a fellow dancer said. “The audience adored him.”
Karen Dawisha in 2010. Her book “Putin’s Kleptocracy: Who Owns Russia?” made accusations so grave that Cambridge University Press refused to publish it.
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