Ron Dunbar, who worked with Berry Gordy, George Clinton and the songwriting and producing team Holland-Dozier-Holland, in an undated family photograph.
The poet Anya Krugovoy Silver in 2015. After receiving a diagnosis of advanced breast cancer, she wrote about living with her illness and facing death.
Barbara Harris in the 1965 Broadway musical “On a Clear Day You Can See Forever.” Her performance in that show earned her a Tony Award nomination.
Doug Ford lofting his ball out of a sand trap on the 18th hole of the Masters tournament in Augusta, Ga., in 1957. The ball found the cup, sealing his victory.
Recy Taylor in 2011 in Lafayette Park in Washington after touring the White House.
Jean and Joseph Gump at their home in Bloomingdale, Mich., in 2011. Her last arrest was in 2010, when she was 83.
Mary Ann Shadd Cary was a writer, an educator, a lawyer, an abolitionist and the first black woman in North America to edit and publish a newspaper.
Joseph Polchinski, center, at the NASA Ames Research Center in Mountain View, Calif., with other winners of the 2017 Breakthrough Prize in Fundamental Physics: the physicists Andrew Strominger, second from left, and Cumrun Vafa, second from right. At the far left and far right are the astronauts Scott Kelly and Mark Kelly (Scott’s twin brother), who presented the award.
Herman D. Farrell Jr., called Denny, was a longtime Harlem political leader. “When times get bad, I know when to step back and let them fight,” he told The Times in 1991. “I keep order; I’m not a boss.”
Larry Harvey during the Burning Man festival in 2011.
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.
The psychiatrists Price M. Cobbs, right, and William H. Grier, the authors of the 1968 book “Black Rage.”
Donald Lynden-Bell, center, receiving the Kavli Prize in astrophysics with Maarten Schmidt from Crown Prince Haakon Magnus in Oslo, Norway, in 2008.
Philip George and his wife, Gail Cowdrey George, welcoming guests at their Manhattan home in 1979. Mr. George designed the Sea Grill at Rockefeller Center and collaborated on the patrons’ dining room at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, among other projects.
Stewart Lupton in the late 1990s. “Everything was very new and dangerous and fun and cheap,” he said of his time in New York City. “It was kind of gutter glamorous on the Lower East Side back then.”
Green with his United States Open Championship trophy at the Southern Hills Country Club in Tulsa, Okla., in 1977. He won the tournament despite learning of a death threat in the final round.
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