Costas Kondylis in his Manhattan office in 2007 with a model of his design for the Atelier, a residential tower that went up at West 42nd Street and 11th Avenue. He provided developers with efficient, marketable, dependable, comfortable buildings.
Thomas B. Hofeller spoke to a National Conference of State Legislatures. He was extolled — or lambasted — as the Michelangelo of the modern gerrymander.
John Calder, who published works by Samuel Beckett, Henry Miller, Eugène Ionesco and Marguerite Duras, among others.
The Rev. Robert Wood in an undated photo. His book “Christ and the Homosexual,” published in 1960, was a rare plea by a gay clergyman for equality.
Richard Jenrette in 1996 at Millford, in Pinewood, S.C., one of a dozen historic American homes he restored and furnished with period antiques.
Camilla Dietz Bergeron made herself clear from the start: Women should choose their own engagement rings rather than be surprised, they should not be allowed outside the house without earrings, and their jewelry should say, “Hello, I’m clever and witty and stylish” rather than “Hello, I’m rich.”
Jill Ker Conway in the early 1980s, during her tenure as the first female president of Smith College.
Dr. Davida Coady in a family photograph working with malnourished children in Biafra in 1969. Dr. Coady made disease prevention in Africa, Central America and Asia the cornerstone of her work.
Gov. Brendan Byrne looking over a copy of the state budget during a news conference in February 1977.
Jack Whitten in front of his 2014 painting “Atopolis: for Édouard Glissant.”
Kenichi Yamamoto championed rotary engines and eventually became president of Mazda Motor Corporation.
Chuck McCann (center, left) appeared with Bozo the Clown, Jack McCarthy (top) and Joe Bolton in a show for children on the New York station WPIX in 1960.
Len Chappell in 1965.
Claude Lanzmann in 2010, above. He consistently rejected efforts to “explain” the Holocaust or make uplifting entertainment from it.
The arms negotiators Edward L. Rowny, left, and Paul H. Nitze at a briefing in Washington in 1983.
“Springtime for Hitler,” choreographed by Alan Johnson, from Mel Brooks’s movie “The Producers.”
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