The composer Oliver Knussen conducting at Tanglewood, where he was head of contemporary music from 1986 to 1993.
In “I Once Was,” from her 2018 series, “My Heart,” Ms. Papapetrou placed herself in a series for the first time with this photograph.
Mel Gordon in 2007. A colleague described him as a provocative, risqué storyteller but “a wonderful, maverick researcher.”
Steven Marcus at Columbia University in the 1990s. In literary circles he was respected, and sometimes challenged, as an unconventional critic.
The cinematographer Robby Müller on the set of the 1989 film “Mystery Train,” one of many directed by Jim Jarmusch on which he worked.
Gov. Robert D. Ray of Iowa, right, in 1976 at the Iowa State Fair with Senator Bob Dole, the Republican candidate for vice president on the ticket with President Gerald R. Ford.
Brian Murray in Edward Albee’s “Me, Myself & I” at the McCarter Theater Center in Princeton, N.J., in 2008. Though he appeared in movies and on television, stage was his first love. “I can’t live without the other character: the audience,” he said.
Pat Swindall in 1989 after he was sentenced to one year in prison on perjury charges.
Bradford Smith at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., in 1979, announcing that a thin, flat ring of particles had been discovered around Jupiter by the Voyager 1 spacecraft.
Emma Gatewood in 1959 as she hiked the 2,000 miles of the Oregon Trail. By then, newspapers were calling her “America’s most celebrated pedestrian.”
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.
Robert N. Hall, whose discoveries led to microwave ovens and supermarket scanners, at work at a General Electric laboratory in Niskayuna, N.Y., in the early 1960s.
Kazuo Kashio, president of Casio, at the company’s showroom in Tokyo in 2013. He was the marketing force behind Casio pocket calculator and G-Shock watch.
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.
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.
Richard Pipes in his study in Cambridge, Mass., in 1959. He spent his entire academic career at Harvard.
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