Harriott Daley with a row of telephone operators in 1928. By the time she retired, she was supervising a corps of 50 loyal “hello girls.”
Karin von Aroldingen had the role of Fire in George Balanchine’s version of Ravel’s “The Spellbound Child” in 1981. The production was mounted for an episode of the PBS series “Dance in America.”
Thom DeVita at his home in Newburgh, N.Y., in 2014. “His work was original and expressionist, full of this kind of crazy vitality that was very different from the contained and careful look of tattoos,” one expert said.
Auguste Clape in about 1982. He embodied the centuries-old tradition of the vigneron, the farmer who tended the vines and made the wine.
Donald Hall in 2006 outside his home in Wilmot, N.H., on a farm that has been in his family for generations.
Kathy Kriger, the owner and founder of Rick’s Café, which opened in 2004. On most nights Ms. Kriger — “Madame Rick” to the regulars — could be found at the corner of the bar, sipping water from a wine glass
Peter Meldrum in his office at The Meldrum Foundation in Salt Lake City in 2016. He argued that allowing companies to patent genes would “encourage innovation and development of products that can save lives and improve the quality of lives.”
Gov. Robert D. Ray of Iowa, right, in 1976 at the Iowa State Fair with Senator Bob Dole, the Republican candidate for vice president on the ticket with President Gerald R. Ford.
In a musical career of more than five decades, Aretha Franklin had more than 100 singles on the Billboard charts. But more important, says Jon Pareles, chief popular music critic for The New York Times, she freed other singers to let their voices fly.
Günter Blobel in his laboratory at Rockefeller University in Manhattan in 2004.
President Álvaro Arzú, left, at a meeting of the permanent council of the Organization of American States in Washington in 1999. He sat next to Miguel Angel Rodriguez, who was president of Costa Rica at the time.
Jens C. Skou of Denmark received an ovation after being presented with the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in Stockholm on Dec. 10, 1997.
Mr. Mann, left, rehearsing with the other members of the Juilliard String Quartet, Joel Smirnoff, Joel Krosnick and Samuel Rhodes, at the Juilliard School in 1996.
Adam Parfrey in 2011 in Port Townsend, Wash., where he lived. “Upsetting people is a beautiful thing,” he once said. “Because it gets people to think beyond their last visit to 7-Eleven.”
George Scott, left, Clarence Fountain and Jimmy Carter of the Blind Boys of Alabama at the Bowery Ballroom in Manhattan in 2002.
The Rev. Dr. James H. Cone was a central figure in the development of black liberation theology and a professor at Union Theological Seminary.
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