Dr. Arnold P. Gold with a patient, Christopher Savage, in the 1990s at the Babies Hospital at the NewYork Presbyterian-Columbia University campus (now Morgan Stanley Children’s Hospital).
Liliane Montevecchi performing in 2016 at Feinstein’s/54 Below. In her cabaret act, she sang in English and French, exuding confidence and style.
Brian Murray in Edward Albee’s “Me, Myself & I” at the McCarter Theater Center in Princeton, N.J., in 2008. Though he appeared in movies and on television, stage was his first love. “I can’t live without the other character: the audience,” he said.
Simonetta Puccini, the only recognized remaining descendant of the composer Giacomo Puccini, in Italy in 2004.
Red Schoendienst, who died on Wednesday, was, at 95, the oldest living member of the National Baseball Hall of Fame.
Rob Matthews, right, ran with a guide in the men’s 1,500-meter event in the 1996 Paralympic Games in Atlanta. “Most of his guide runners became lifelong friends,” one of them said.
John A. Stormer’s 1964 book landed in the year that the Republican Party nominated the conservative Senator Barry M. Goldwater for the presidency. His supporters latched onto it.
Cindy Joseph in 2017. She was nearly 50 when she began her modeling career and, she once said, “certainly didn’t fit the status quo of the modeling world.”
Representative Leonard L. Boswell speaking during an election-night rally in Des Moines in 2012, when he was defeated after serving eight terms.
Author Ursula Le Guin at home with her cat, Lorenzo, in 1996. The writer’s “pleasant duty,” she said, is to ply the reader’s imagination with “the best and purest nourishment that it can absorb.”
Bob Einstein, right, and Larry David in an episode of Mr. David’s HBO series, “Curb Your Enthusiasm.” Mr. Einstein had a recurring role as a friend of Mr. David’s.
Sister Maureen Paul Turlish speaking at a news conference in Philadelphia about the sex-abuse scandal in the Catholic Church. Next to her is Arthur Baselice, the father of a victim.
Mr. Giaiotti with Carlotta Ordassy, left, and Joan Sutherland in a production of “Lucia di Lammermoor” at the Met in 1964.
Rear Adm. Alene B. Duerk, director of the Navy Nurse Corps, in her office in 1974. She said of being the Navy’s first female rear admiral, “It was a lot to take on because when you are the first women in any high-profile role everyone is watching you.”
Mary Carlisle and Bing Crosby in “Double or Nothing” (1937). She made dozens of movies in the 1930s and early ’40s, often playing a perky innocent.
David Toschi in 1976. With his natty wardrobe, Mr. Toschi was for many people the public face of the Zodiac investigation as the case took twists and turns over the years.
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