Christine Nöstlinger in 1977. Her books for children were called “closely observed, linguistically playful and wonderfully imaginative.”
Steven Marcus at Columbia University in the 1990s. In literary circles he was respected, and sometimes challenged, as an unconventional critic.
The American passenger freighter Robert E. Lee was sunk by a German submarine in 1942 in the Gulf of Mexico. U-boats, like the one commanded by Capt. Reinhard Hardegen, sank or crippled dozens of merchant vessels off the American coast as part of a German operation called Drumbeat.
Ira Berlin in 1998. A longtime professor at the University of Maryland, Dr. Berlin upended simplistic notions of how slavery was practiced and what happened after it ended.
Bill Loud with his five children and his wife, Pat, the stars of the groundbreaking 1973 PBS series “An American Family.” Clockwise from top: Kevin, Lance, Michele, Pat, Delilah, Grant and Bill.
Nelson Pereira dos Santos in Rio de Janeiro in 2012. He “brought to the screen a powerfully socially committed moviemaking about Brazil’s poor and dispossessed,” his biographer said.
Everett Fahy in 1995, when he was chairman of the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s European paintings department.
Daniel and Susan Cohen in 2003 with a photograph of their daughter, Theodora, a college student who was killed in the bombing of Pan Am Flight 103 over Lockerbie, Scotland.
Over the course of his career, the Rev. Billy Graham capitalized on modern communication technologies — from television to satellite to the internet — to give his ministry a global reach.
Katie Cannon in 1989. At a young age she saw a disconnect between much of the Christian message and the heavily segregated world in which she lived.
Winston Ntshona, left, as Sizwe and John Kani as Buntu in the play “Sizwe Banzi Is Dead” in 2008 at the BAM Harvey Theater in Brooklyn.
Angela Bowen teaching a dance class in the 1980s. She later became a passionate voice on lesbian, black and feminist issues.
Robert Silman in 2009. Among the best-known projects he helped engineer were the creation of the Ellis Island Museum of Immigration, the restoration and expansion of Carnegie Hall and the preservation of the Survivors’ Stairs from the World Trade Center.
Senator John C. Culver of Iowa, right, with his fellow Democrat Gary Hart of Colorado in Washington in 1979. Mr. Culver won praise across the political spectrum for his independence.
“Springtime for Hitler,” choreographed by Alan Johnson, from Mel Brooks’s movie “The Producers.”
Dwight Clark making what came to be called simply “The Catch” to tie the score with less than a minute to go in the 1982 N.F.C. championship game in San Francisco. The 49ers beat the Dallas Cowboys, 28-27.
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