The Syrian novelist Hanna Mina at his office in Damascus, in an undated photo. In his dozens of books, Mr. Mina often focused on the poor and oppressed.
Carl Kasell during a newscast for NPR in December 2009. At 64, he began an improbable second career as “official judge and scorekeeper” of an NPR call-in comedy hour.
Dr. Adel Mahmoud, an expert in infectious diseases, helped usher in a combination vaccine against measles, mumps, rubella and chickenpox as well as one to prevent shingles.
Bill Mallory at a news conference in Bloomington, Ind., after he was fired by Indiana University in October 1996. He led the Hoosiers to six of the 11 bowl games the team has played in its history.
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.
Gordon M. Ambach, the New York State education commissioner, at an event celebrating the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday at Public School 34 in Manhattan in 1981.
Dr. Robert Blizzard in an undated photograph. He was among the first doctors to use hormones to boost children’s height.
Jill Ker Conway in the early 1980s, during her tenure as the first female president of Smith College.
Dr. Victor Sidel outside what is now Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx in the 1980s.
Lydia Ratcliff on her farm in 2009 in Andover, Vt. She delivered whole carcasses herself from Vermont slaughterhouses directly to chefs at tony New York restaurants like Daniel, Jean Georges, the 21 Club and Chanterelle.
Daphne Sheldrick and her daughter Angela in Tsavo East National Park in Kenya in 1968. They posed with Eleanor, an orphaned elephant that was the subject of Ms. Sheldrick’s book, “An Elephant Called Eleanor.”
Nanette Fabray and Robert Ryan in Irving Berlin’s last musical, “Mr. President,” which ran on Broadway in the 1962-63 season.
Jean Marzollo in 2018. She wrote more than 150 children’s books, some factual, some fanciful, all for young — often very young — readers.
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.
Joseph A. Rice in 1988. “The prospect of a Wild West shooting spree is not an admirable one in our business,” he said of Bank of New York’s hostile bid for the Irving Bank Corporation, which he led as chief executive.
Representative Leonard L. Boswell speaking during an election-night rally in Des Moines in 2012, when he was defeated after serving eight terms.
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