Robert Mandan as the philandering Chester Tate and Katherine Helmond as his sheltered wife, Jessica, in a 1980 episode of “Soap.”
María Isabel Chorobik de Mariani was president of the Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo, which led an agonizing search for hundreds of children “disappeared” by Argentina’s military rulers.
Peter Thomson in 1967. He emerged as a leading player at a time when Australians had made little impact on international golf.
The Iranian photographer Abbas. His book “Allah O Akbar: A Journey Through Militant Islam” (1994), recounted his travels through 29 Islamic countries.
Paul Taylor, in the air, performing “Junction” (1961), set to Bach, with his company in 1970. He created poignant and exuberant works that entered the repertory of numerous dance troupes.
Irena Szewinska won a gold medal and set a world record in the women’s 400-meter event at the Summer Olympic Games in Montreal on July 29, 1976.
Rick Genest, who was known as Zombie Boy for his head-to-toe tattoos, modeling clothing by the designer Thierry Mugler in 2011 in Paris.
John Calder, who published works by Samuel Beckett, Henry Miller, Eugène Ionesco and Marguerite Duras, among others.
Dr. Davida Coady in a family photograph working with malnourished children in Biafra in 1969. Dr. Coady made disease prevention in Africa, Central America and Asia the cornerstone of her work.
Frank Ramsey in 1960 with the Boston Celtics, when they won the second of eight consecutive titles. He played on seven N.B.A. championship teams.
The ancient army, buried just outside Xi’an, China, is made up of archers, generals, infantrymen and other warriors, part of an immense complex that has not been fully excavated.
Mr. Zorich, seated left, played Paul Reiser’s cantankerous father on the NBC sitcom “Mad About You.” With Mr. Zorich and Mr. Reiser are, from left, Cynthia Harris, Helen Hunt and Ed Asner.
Adam Parfrey in 2011 in Port Townsend, Wash., where he lived. “Upsetting people is a beautiful thing,” he once said. “Because it gets people to think beyond their last visit to 7-Eleven.”
The arms negotiators Edward L. Rowny, left, and Paul H. Nitze at a briefing in Washington in 1983.
Thom DeVita at his home in Newburgh, N.Y., in 2014. “His work was original and expressionist, full of this kind of crazy vitality that was very different from the contained and careful look of tattoos,” one expert said.
Kenichi Yamamoto championed rotary engines and eventually became president of Mazda Motor Corporation.
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