Ron Dunbar, who worked with Berry Gordy, George Clinton and the songwriting and producing team Holland-Dozier-Holland, in an undated family photograph.
Dr. Jimmie Holland, who helped create the department of psychiatry at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in Manhattan.
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.
Jens C. Skou of Denmark received an ovation after being presented with the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in Stockholm on Dec. 10, 1997.
Ted Dabney, left, Nolan Bushnell, Fred Marincic and Allan Alcorn in 1973 with a Pong console at the Atari offices in Santa Clara, Calif.
Glen Roven in 2016. A composer, conductor and record producer, he was equally at home in the worlds of classical and Broadway music.
Harlan Ellison in Boston in 1977. He looked at storytelling as a “holy chore,” which he pursued zealously for more than 60 years.
Karen Dawisha in 2010. Her book “Putin’s Kleptocracy: Who Owns Russia?” made accusations so grave that Cambridge University Press refused to publish it.
Tom Rapp during the sessions for “A Journal of the Plague Year,” his final album, in Cambridge, Mass., in 1999.
Fleetwood Mac in Los Angeles in 1969. From left: John McVie, Danny Kirwan, Mick Fleetwood, Peter Green and Jeremy Spencer.
The New York Times sat down with Philip Roth in 2008 to talk about his life and accomplishments.
The accordionist Yvette Horner performing on the French Riviera in 1977.
Les Lieber performing at one of the last Jazz at Noon sessions, at the Players club in Manhattan in 2011. Mr. Lieber ran the sessions, at which talented amateur jazz musicians performed alongside top-flight professionals, for more than 45 years.
Oscar Gamble, then with the Cleveland Indians, called safe at third base during a game against the Detroit Tigers in 1974.
Edward Sadlowski in East Chicago, Ind., in 1975. He was lionized by liberals and the national media as a populist who would democratize union elections.
Larry P. Langford, the former mayor of Birmingham, Ala., outside a federal courthouse in Tuscaloosa, Ala., during his corruption trial in 2009.
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