Uri Avnery, fourth from the left, in 2003 alongside Yasir Arafat and others at Mr. Arafat’s compound in the West Bank city of Ramallah. Many conservatives denounced Mr. Avnery for meeting with him.
Jonathan Gold worked as The Los Angeles Times’s food critic for years, and won a Pulitzer Prize for criticism in 2007 while with LA Weekly. He once said he wrote “to try to get people less afraid of their neighbors.”
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.
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.
The Penn State women’s basketball coach Rene Portland at courtside during a game against the University of Richmond in 1994. Her teams played in the N.C.A.A. women’s tournament 21 times and made one appearance in the Final Four.
The University of Illinois Prof. Nina Baym at home in 2005. “I wanted to know where these women were,” she said, referring to forgotten women writers of the 19th century. She found them.
Charles McDew joined a celebrity fund-raiser for SNCC hosted by the singer and actor Theodore Bikel in 1963. From left, Ivanhoe Donaldson, Mr. McDew, the playwright Lorraine Hansberry, the singer Nina Simone, Mr. Bikel and the civil rights leader James Forman.
Alan Longmuir, left, with other members of the Bay City Rollers in 1975 on a British pop music awards television show. A bass guitar player, he was a founding member of the group, which for a time in the 1970s was immensely popular.
Janet Benshoof, president of the Center for Reproductive Rights, in her Manhattan office in 1998.
Neil Simon was one of Broadway’s most successful and bankable writers, writing such hit plays as “Barefoot in the Park” and “The Odd Couple.”
Jill Ker Conway in the early 1980s, during her tenure as the first female president of Smith College.
Ted Dabney, left, Nolan Bushnell, Fred Marincic and Allan Alcorn in 1973 with a Pong console at the Atari offices in Santa Clara, Calif.
Romana Acosta Bañuelos in 1971 in Washington with President Richard M. Nixon and John B. Connally, the treasury secretary.
The director Lucian Pintilie on the set of his 1996 film “Too Late,” which was nominated for the Palme d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival.
Lovebug Starski during a D.J. set in 2006.
Fred Kovaleski in 2009.
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