Barbara Kafka in the kitchen of her Manhattan home in 2005. “How could you not love a woman who liberates us from the tyranny of conventional wisdom?” her longtime editor said.
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.
Nelson Pereira dos Santos in Rio de Janeiro in 2012. He “brought to the screen a powerfully socially committed moviemaking about Brazil’s poor and dispossessed,” his biographer said.
Guy V. Molinari in 2007. In an overwhelmingly Democratic city, Mr. Molinari was one of the prominent Republicans of his era.
Harry Selby, left, with the author Robert Ruark on safari in Tanganyika. Ruark’s best-selling book “Horn of the Hunter,” published in 1953, helped lift Mr. Selby to fame.
David Rothenberg with his mother, Marie. An attack by his father, reportedly in a custody dispute, left him disfigured for life.
Dr. William McBride with a healthy infant in 1972. He warned of the risks of taking thalidomide, the sedative found to cause birth defects.
Bradford Smith at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., in 1979, announcing that a thin, flat ring of particles had been discovered around Jupiter by the Voyager 1 spacecraft.
Lones Wigger after winning a gold medal in shooting at the 1972 Olympics in Munich.
John Barton with the actress Janet Suzman at a rehearsal for a Royal Shakespeare Company production of “Love’s Labour’s Lost” in London in 1965.
Joan Wile protesting in New York in an undated photograph.
Fakir Musafar had a lifelong passion for piercing, branding, tattooing, suspension, corseting and other outré practices he called “body play.”
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.
Dr. Victor Sidel outside what is now Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx in the 1980s.
Gov. George Deukmejian in his office in 1987.
William Prochnau in an undated photograph. His article “Adventures in the Ransom Trade” was the basis for the movie “Proof of Life,” a kidnapping thriller starring Meg Ryan and Russell Crowe.
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