With a go-for-broke style, Mr. Bridwell conquered countless peaks, many in Yosemite, where he led the 1970s climbers known as the Stonemasters.
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Mr. Bennett, the author of “Before the Mayflower” and other books, was also a top editor at Ebony magazine for decades.
Mr. Harvey was renowned for his intricately detailed, realistic bronze representations of pigs, frogs, turtles and even the occasional human.
Her multiple births set a record in 1985, and they led to a medical ordeal, early deaths, a lawsuit and a flood of media attention.
A coal miner’s son, he had a long theater, film and TV career, but he was best known as the rebellious antihero in John Osborne’s “Look Back in Anger.”
Mr. Carter and a partner founded the Mavericks in 1980 and built the team into a model franchise that quickly became a contender.
As his country’s longest-serving leader, he helped revive the economy and pave the way for the European Union. But his later career was marred by scandal.
Ms. Koesun epitomized the company’s early eclectic profile as a lyrical Romantic ballerina who could also surprise with dramatic ferocity.
His band became a favorite in the underground-music scene of the 1960s and early ’70s. Then came a career as a civil rights lawyer.
He played for 15 seasons in the major leagues, including six in Cleveland, where his son, Terry, is now the Indians’ manager.
A former labor leader and prime minister, he seemed on the cusp of defeating Mr. Mugabe in 2008, only to be subjected to bloody intimidation.
A longtime executive of the World Zionist Organization, Mr. Bloch organized numerous gatherings that offered mass witness to the horrors of Nazism.
An astrophysicist, he joined six colleagues in suggesting that the universe is expanding sideways, and not evenly, challenging conventional theories.
Her theories on how the brain sorts the avalanche of sensory input it receives to focus on a particular thing have been foundational in the field.
Though missing four toes because of an accident, he was pro football’s first career kicking specialist, playing for nine teams until he was 45.
Teamed with the singer Steve Rossi, Mr. Allen — with his signature “Hello dere!” — brought a childlike mix of innocence and insanity to TV and top nightclubs.
With an indie-rock past, he blended elements of electronic and classical music in his scores for “The Theory of Everything,” “Sicario” and “Arrival.”
Ms. Maxwell, a longtime favorite of critics, earned five Tony Award nominations in seven years, including two in one season.
In an era dominated by Sinatra, Como and Bennett, Mr. Damone built his own following on records and television and in nightclubs.
The National League rookie of the year in 1954, he became known for his “moon shot” home runs in the Dodgers’ second season in Los Angeles.
Ms. Taylor’s gallery, founded in 1993, was known for exploring the intersection between art and architecture.
She gained international acclaim as the voice of conscience in a country where liberal, secular voices have been under threat.