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.”
Evgeni Vasiukov, front left, one of the world’s best chess players for many years, in an undated photograph in Moscow.
Jill Ker Conway in the early 1980s, during her tenure as the first female president of Smith College.
Dan Ingram in 1993, when he was a disc jockey in WCBS-FM in New York. He first achieved fame on WABC-AM when it was a Top 40 powerhouse.
General Trainor, left, alongside his co-author, Michael R. Gordon, then the chief military correspondent for The New York Times, being interviewed by Tim Russert on “Meet the Press” in 2006.
Donald Hall in 2006 outside his home in Wilmot, N.H., on a farm that has been in his family for generations.
Dr. Ronald R. Fieve in his office in 1980. He believed that Abraham Lincoln, Theodore Roosevelt and Winston Churchill might have benefited from being bipolar.
The Red Sox star Tony Conigliaro writhed at home plate moments after Jack Hamilton of the California Angels hit him in the head with a fastball in August 1967.
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.”
Bill Mallory at a news conference in Bloomington, Ind., after he was fired by Indiana University in October 1996. He led the Hoosiers to six of the 11 bowl games the team has played in its history.
Vivian Matalon, right, accepting the award for outstanding direction of a play from Richard Kiley at the 1980 Tony Awards. He won for the revival of the 1939 play “Morning’s at Seven.”
Dr. Adel Mahmoud, an expert in infectious diseases, helped usher in a combination vaccine against measles, mumps, rubella and chickenpox as well as one to prevent shingles.
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.
Maj. Gen. Michael D. Healy in an undated photograph at Fort Sheridan, Ill., where his 35-year military career began and ended.
The Rev. Dr. James H. Cone was a central figure in the development of black liberation theology and a professor at Union Theological Seminary.
Anne Tolstoi Wallach in about 1958 at the J. Walter Thompson agency, where she rose to vice president and creative director. Her saucy 1981 novel “Women’s Work” told the story of a woman who rises in the advertising world.
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