Gennady Rozhdestvensky at the 1968 London Promenade Concerts or Proms in London.
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.”
Representative Thomas Luken, right, in December 1977 with Vice President Walter F. Mondale at a dedication ceremony for a new bus terminal in downtown Cincinnati. Mr. Luken had been the mayor there.
Johann Johannsson at the 2015 Golden Globe Awards ceremony in Beverly Hills, Calif., with the award he received for his score for “The Theory of Everything.”
Verne Troyer, left, as Mini-Me and Mike Myers as Dr. Evil in the 1999 comedy “Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me.”
Harry Anderson in 1988. He was nominated for three Emmys for his role as Judge Harry Stone on the NBC sitcom “Night Court.”
Recy Taylor in 2011 in Lafayette Park in Washington after touring the White House.
Rosenda Monteros in “The Magnificent Seven” (1960), directed by John Sturges. She played Petra, the love interest of a gunslinger.
Nancy Tuckerman, center, the personal assistant to Jacqueline Onassis, looked on in 1975 in New York as Mrs. Onassis tried her hand at Counterstrike, a board game, based on backgammon, invented by Roger W. Tuckerman, right, Ms. Tuckerman’s brother. At rear was Letitia Baldrige, who had preceded Ms. Tuckerman as social secretary to the first lady Jacqueline Kennedy.
Dovey Johnson Roundtree outside the United States District Court in Washington, about 1985. “As a woman, and as a woman of color in an age when black lawyers had to leave the courthouse to use the bathrooms, she dared to practice before the bar of justice and was unflinching,” the co-author of her memoir said.
Vic Damone during a rehearsal in Columbus, Ohio, in 1978.
Red Schoendienst, who died on Wednesday, was, at 95, the oldest living member of the National Baseball Hall of Fame.
Fleetwood Mac in Los Angeles in 1969. From left: John McVie, Danny Kirwan, Mick Fleetwood, Peter Green and Jeremy Spencer.
Elbert Howard, one of the six founding members of the Black Panther Party, in 1970.
Manny Ycaza at Aqueduct Racetrack in 1961. He was one of the first Latin American jockeys to succeed in the United States.
Josh Greenfeld in an undated photo. He was nominated for an Oscar for the screenplay of “Harry and Tonto” but gained his widest attention as an author.
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