Johnny Fox demonstrated his singular talent at the Maryland Renaissance Festival in 2006.
The columnist Charles Krauthammer at his office in Washington in 2010. “This is the final verdict,” he wrote of his cancer prognosis this month. “My fight is over.”
Lester James Peries in 2003. He was as important a figure in his country’s film history as the director Satyajit Ray, his close friend, was in India’s.
The historians Edwin G. Burrows, right, and Mike Wallace at the South Street Seaport in Manhattan in an undated photograph. Professor Burrows wrote two other books on New York City history.
Anne Tolstoi Wallach in about 1958 at the J. Walter Thompson agency, where she rose to vice president and creative director. Her saucy 1981 novel “Women’s Work” told the story of a woman who rises in the advertising world.
Reggie Ossé, known as Combat Jack, in 2015. After spending more than a decade as a lawyer in the hip-hop industry, he reinvented himself as a broadcaster.
Cardinal Darío Castrillón Hoyos of Colombia celebrated a Mass in St. Mary Major Basilica in Rome ahead of the conclave that elected Pope Francis in 2013.
Keely Smith and Louis Prima, as captured in the 1999 documentary “Louis Prima: The Wildest.”
General Trainor, left, alongside his co-author, Michael R. Gordon, then the chief military correspondent for The New York Times, being interviewed by Tim Russert on “Meet the Press” in 2006.
Terence Marsh won an Academy Award for art direction for his work on the 1968 musical “Oliver!,” with Mark Lester as the orphan Oliver Twist. The sets “bring to crawly, scratchy life the streets and marketplace of early 19th-century London,” a critic wrote.
Tom Wolfe in 1968 in Manhattan. He was known for his verbal pyrotechnics in books like “The Right Stuff,” not to mention his sartorial flair.
Senator John C. Culver of Iowa, right, with his fellow Democrat Gary Hart of Colorado in Washington in 1979. Mr. Culver won praise across the political spectrum for his independence.
Sheila Link in an undated photograph. Her “legacy will be as a direct link between our pioneer foremothers, including Annie Oakley, and modern day American women gun owners,” an associate said.
Alan Sagner, right, chairman of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, with the developer Larry Silverstein in May 1981 during a news conference in which they announced plans for the construction of 7 World Trade Center in Lower Manhattan.
LeRoy Jolley at Saratoga Race Course in Saratoga Springs, N.Y., in 2009.
Mitzi Shore in an undated photograph at her Los Angeles club, the Comedy Store, which became a hothouse for young comic talent.
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