Nick Meglin at the Mad magazine office in Manhattan in the 1980s. The magazine’s publisher, William M. Gaines, once called Mr. Meglin “the soul and conscience” of Mad.
Charlotte Fox in 1996 after she was rescued from a fatal blizzard that swept across Mount Everest as she was descending.
Les Lieber performing at one of the last Jazz at Noon sessions, at the Players club in Manhattan in 2011. Mr. Lieber ran the sessions, at which talented amateur jazz musicians performed alongside top-flight professionals, for more than 45 years.
Nancy Grace Roman with a model of an orbiting solar observatory in 1962. She was NASA’s first director of astronomy and a leading advocate for the Hubble Space Telescope.
Judith Leiber in her shop on Madison Avenue in 1996.
Aiko Herzig Yoshinaga in 2011. She recalled her high school principal in California telling her and other Japanese-American students, “You don’t deserve to get your high school diplomas because your people bombed Pearl Harbor.”
Anne V. Coates at the 2016 Governor’s Awards ceremony in Los Angeles. Her film editing career took her from England to Hollywood.
Auguste Clape in about 1982. He embodied the centuries-old tradition of the vigneron, the farmer who tended the vines and made the wine.
The poet Sam Hamill, a founder of Copper Canyon Press, at his home in Anacortes, Wash., in 2017.
Rosenda Monteros in “The Magnificent Seven” (1960), directed by John Sturges. She played Petra, the love interest of a gunslinger.
La Wilson, whose assemblage art gave ordinary objects extraordinary new life, in 1990.
Mr. Giaiotti with Carlotta Ordassy, left, and Joan Sutherland in a production of “Lucia di Lammermoor” at the Met in 1964.
Fannie Merritt Farmer, left, with a student at the Boston Cooking School, where she taught. Farmer helped bring cooking into the modern age, and her book became a primary reference source in many household kitchens.
Christopher Gibbs, the antiques dealer, interior designer and fashion avatar, at his London home in an undated photo. He helped establish the “distressed bohemian” aesthetic.
Jamsheed Marker, left, at the time the United Nations’ special envoy for East Timor, meeting with President B.J. Habibie of Indonesia in Jakarta in 1999. Mr. Marker was one of Pakistan’s most distinguished diplomats.
Art Bell in his home studio in Pahrump, Nev., in 1998. He once had the third-largest radio audience among talk-show hosts, after Rush Limbaugh and Dr. Laura Schlessinger.
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