Dr. Victor Sidel outside what is now Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx in the 1980s.
Ed Schultz hosting his nightly MSNBC program, “The Ed Show,” in 2009, the year he was hired.
Vivian Matalon, right, accepting the award for outstanding direction of a play from Richard Kiley at the 1980 Tony Awards. He won for the revival of the 1939 play “Morning’s at Seven.”
Mr. Turner with aides in 1977. He later wrote that the C.I.A. he inherited was demoralized and disorganized after having been dragged into the Watergate scandal during the Nixon administration.
David M. O’Brien in 1986. In his writings about the Supreme Court, he treated it as a political institution as much as a legal one.
Julia de Burgos’s poetry explored issues like Puerto Rico’s colonial past, the legacy of slavery and American imperialism.
Pierre Rissient, front right, next to Clint Eastwood in Paris in 1985. Mr. Rissient was among the first to recognize Mr. Eastwood’s potential as a director.
Faith Whittlesey in her office at the White House in 1985, when she was director of President Ronald Reagan’s Office of Public Liaison.
Daisy Kadibil and a biographical note she wrote. After being taken from their parents under an Australian program to assimilate Indigenous people into the dominant society, she and her sister and a cousin walked hundreds of miles across rough terrain to get back home.
Janet Benshoof, president of the Center for Reproductive Rights, in her Manhattan office in 1998.
Ira Berlin in 1998. A longtime professor at the University of Maryland, Dr. Berlin upended simplistic notions of how slavery was practiced and what happened after it ended.
Nathaniel Reed in an undated photo. He led conservation fights throughout Florida and helped turn the Endangered Species Act into law.
Richard Pipes in his study in Cambridge, Mass., in 1959. He spent his entire academic career at Harvard.
Michael Tree, right, with the Guarneri Quartet in 2009. The other members, from left, were Arnold Steinhardt, John Dalley and Peter Wiley.
Dr. Robert Blizzard in an undated photograph. He was among the first doctors to use hormones to boost children’s height.
Pegi Young and Neil Young flanked their son, Ben, at the 29th annual Bridge School benefit concert in Mountain View, Calif., in 2015. Ms. Young helped found the school after growing frustrated with the special education programs available for Ben, who was born with cerebral palsy.
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