His covers for “With the Beatles,” “Rubber Soul” and other records helped define the group’s imagery early in their career.
NYT > Obituaries
After rising up its ladder, he ran Kaiser Permanente, the admired California organization that integrates hospitals, clinics and health insurance.
He gave up his role in the popular tobacco advertising campaign after 14 years, saying he was setting a bad example for his children.
Mr. Rogers, whose N.F.L. career was stalled by drug use, died of liver failure on Monday.
She performed in “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” and “Once,” in addition to making appearances on “Saturday Night Live.”
The author of 18 novels and hundreds of short stories, he never found fame or big sales. But his idiosyncratic storytelling drew praise.
He represented New Jersey’s Second District for 20 years, then was ambassador to Panama in a crucial period.
The mouse puppet that she made in the late 1950s in Italy became a worldwide phenomenon, with the help of “The Ed Sullivan Show.”
Her sculptures, which often incorporated tree trunks and animal carcasses, emphasized commonality and connection between humans, animals and the earth.
Mr. Lafferty, 78, who was excommunicated from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, was convicted of two brutal killings chronicled in the book “Under the Banner of Heaven.”
He lobbied governments and wrote books, papers and articles to alert the public to looming disasters like mass extinction well before they were common knowledge.
He and David Horowitz wrote well-regarded biographies of prominent families. They also drew attention for their ideological shift from left to right.
She was the only woman in an espionage ring of about a dozen Egyptians that engineered bombings. Their mission did not go well.
Mr. Eppolito and his partner, Stephen Caracappa, were convicted of taking part in eight gangland murders in New York’s “Mafia Cop” scandal.
A revered figure, he mixed serious discussion on matters like sex abuse and contraception with lighter fare on his long-running “Late Late Show.”
She took over her family’s company, Columbia Sportswear, when her husband died and saw it flourish, becoming its flinty public face in ads.
He had a “ringside seat to history” in the South, befriending Martin Luther King Jr. and triggering a landmark First Amendment case that went to the Supreme Court.
A black former preacher with an eventful past, Mr. Stern talked a virulent neo-Nazi into signing his organization over to him.
Known as “the girl with the golden eyes,” she was seen in dozens of feature films and on television and sold more than 35 million records.
Mr. Reddy, a cook in India, started a YouTube channel in 2017 featuring videos of him preparing huge portions of food for children. His channel has more than six million subscribers.
“The people’s weatherman” said his forecasts had been played down by the government. At least 140,000 people perished in one of the most calamitous storms in recorded history.
As a legislator in 1966, he led a commission that pushed to broaden the legal grounds for divorce. New York had been the last state to recognize only adultery.
Mr. Gaines chronicled the lives and struggles of black people in the South before the civil rights era; “The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman” is his best-known work.
She performed at St. Paul’s Chapel but was told she could not collect health benefits as a “responder” after developing cancer years later.
An ill-treated war veteran, Frederick Douglass, colonial oppression: Mr. Branch’s Off Broadway work on race ranged widely. He also made a mark in TV.