The bookseller William Reese at his home in New Haven in 2016. He relied on the breadth and depth of his scholarship to grasp the import of all sorts of seeming arcana.
Arthur Robinson, known around New Orleans as Mr. Okra, beside his polychromatic pickup truck, from which he sold produce on the streets of the city.
Dr. William McBride with a healthy infant in 1972. He warned of the risks of taking thalidomide, the sedative found to cause birth defects.
“Dance of the Ludi Magni,” a 1984 oil painting by Gillian Ayres. She was obsessed with painting, and used her hands, brushes, parts of cardboard boxes and brooms to arrange vivid, colorful images.
The columnist Charles Krauthammer at his office in Washington in 2010. “This is the final verdict,” he wrote of his cancer prognosis this month. “My fight is over.”
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.
Philippe de Baleine, who wrote several books about his rail journeys in West Africa, in 1996. “He was curious about everything, from the French subway system to Congolese sorcerers,” a daughter said.
Kirk Simon in an undated photograph. He and Ken Burns were schoolmates and collaborators at Hampshire College in Massachusetts.
Chuck Knox, coach of the Buffalo Bills, waves to Jets coach Walt Michaels after the Bills defeated the Jets in the playoffs in 1981. At left is Fred Smerlas of the Bills.
Manny Ycaza at Aqueduct Racetrack in 1961. He was one of the first Latin American jockeys to succeed in the United States.
Richard Jenrette in 1996 at Millford, in Pinewood, S.C., one of a dozen historic American homes he restored and furnished with period antiques.
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.”
The Danish artist Per Kirkeby. Though best known for his painting, he also worked in sculpture, drawing and printmaking; wrote and directed films; and constructed outdoor installations from brick.
Walter Bahr in 2012. The last survivor of a team that pulled off a memorable upset victory in the 1950 World Cup, he was also a prominent figure in American soccer as a player and coach.
Peter Thomson in 1967. He emerged as a leading player at a time when Australians had made little impact on international golf.
Queeneth Ndaba in an undated photo. In the face of apartheid, she worked to keep Johannesburg’s most influential home of art and culture alive.
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