Sister Maureen Paul Turlish speaking at a news conference in Philadelphia about the sex-abuse scandal in the Catholic Church. Next to her is Arthur Baselice, the father of a victim.
Vladimir Voinovich in 1986. “Some people say that we have already returned to 1937,” he said of present-day Russia. “I would say that we haven’t reached 1937 yet, but we have definitely reached the 1970s.”
José Hawilla in his office in São Paulo, Brazil, in 2011. A newspaper in Rio de Janeiro once called him the “owner of Brazilian soccer.”
Jill Ker Conway in the early 1980s, during her tenure as the first female president of Smith College.
Ruth Ann Koesun with John Kriza in Michael Kidd’s “On Stage!” in 1947.
Red Schoendienst, who died on Wednesday, was, at 95, the oldest living member of the National Baseball Hall of Fame.
Geoffrey C. Hazard Jr. teaching at the University of Pennsylvania Law School in 2015. His academic career also took him to Yale, Berkeley, the University of Chicago and elsewhere.
Bernadine Morris inspecting the work of the designer James Galanos during an interview with him for The New York Times at the Plaza Hotel in Manhattan in 1974.
Milos Forman outside his home in Warren, Conn., in 2009. “I’ve always done everything in my life to win,” he wrote in a memoir.
The psychoanalyst and author Marion Woodman. She and the poet Robert Bly (author of “Iron John” and other books) jointly wrote “The Maiden King: The Reunion of Masculine and Feminine,” arguing that each gender needed to incorporate elements of the other to become whole.
The Penn State women’s basketball coach Rene Portland at courtside during a game against the University of Richmond in 1994. Her teams played in the N.C.A.A. women’s tournament 21 times and made one appearance in the Final Four.
Khaira Arby performing at the Bell House in Brooklyn in 2011. The New York Times music critic Jon Pareles called that show one of the concert highlights of the year.
Faith Whittlesey in her office at the White House in 1985, when she was director of President Ronald Reagan’s Office of Public Liaison.
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.
Christopher Gibbs, the antiques dealer, interior designer and fashion avatar, at his London home in an undated photo. He helped establish the “distressed bohemian” aesthetic.
Catherine Wolf at her home in Katonah, N.Y., in an undated photograph taken before she contracted amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.
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