Josh Greenfeld in an undated photo. He was nominated for an Oscar for the screenplay of “Harry and Tonto” but gained his widest attention as an author.
The civic leader Mary Sansone at her home in Borough Park, Brooklyn, in 2015. “I took part in every movement for justice, whether it was union rights, civil rights, human rights, women’s rights or gay rights,” she wrote.
Geoffrey Hendricks in his “Sky Car” (1979), which is in the collection of the Wilhelm Lehmbruck Musum in Duisburg, Germany. Mr. Hendricks literally looked to the heavens for inspiration for some of his art — he was known for paintings of the sky, which he would render on traditional canvases and assorted other surfaces.
Louis Gignac straightening a client’s hair in 1967. One of the most sought-after hair stylists in New York, he advocated unfussy, blunt-cut wash-and-wear styles that could be replicated at home.
The Italian singer and producer Lara Saint Paul in Milan in 1968, the year she sang a duet with Louis Armstrong at the Sanremo Music Festival.
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.
Hiep Thi Le played Le Ly Hayslip in Oliver Stone’s Vietnam War drama “Heaven and Earth” (1993). The film made her an unlikely star a dozen years after her own escape from Vietnam.
José Ramón Fernández with Fidel Castro in 2001 at an international conference in Havana. The conference marked the 40th anniversary of the Bay of Pigs invasion, in which General Fernández commanded militia troops in a successful battle against Cuban exiles.
Romana Acosta Bañuelos in 1971 in Washington with President Richard M. Nixon and John B. Connally, the treasury secretary.
Don Carter, center, with Ross Perot Jr., left, and Mark Cuban at a news conference in 2000, when Mr. Cuban took over the Dallas Mavericks. Mr. Carter had earlier sold his majority interest to a group led by Mr. Perot but kept a minority stake.
A scene from “Nicholas and Alexandra” (1971), with Michael Jayston and Janet Suzman, front, in the title roles. Yvonne Blake shared an Academy Award with Antonio Castillo for the film’s costume design.
Dr. Joel Kovel, front right, at a demonstration by the organization Veterans for Peace at the White House in 2010.
Alice and Martin Provensen at work in their studio in a family photograph from the 1950s. Their creative partnership of almost 40 years was famous in the world of children’s books.
Larry Meachum, when he was acting commissioner of the Massachusetts corrections department. He surrounded himself with “people who understood the concept of redemption and who appreciated the basic humanity of prisoners,” a colleague said.
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.
Neil Simon was one of Broadway’s most successful and bankable writers, writing such hit plays as “Barefoot in the Park” and “The Odd Couple.”
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