Along with his fellow Barbados batsmen Frank Worrell and Clyde Walcott — together they were “the three Ws” — he broke the sport’s longstanding color barrier.
A tabloid fixture in the 1990s, she defended the relationship as consensual, as did he.
He defined his artistic mission as finding humor in the mundane and everyday — and he found it for 35 years.
He was a singer, songwriter, bandleader and a blazing fiddle player on hits like “The Devil Went Down to Georgia.” His politics swung, too, from left to right.
Ms. Garfinkel thrived in a field dominated by men, juggling a career while raising five children. She died of the coronavirus.
His vast output included atmospheric music for spaghetti westerns in his native Italy and scores for some 500 movies by a Who’s Who of directors.
The Italian composer wrote atmospheric scores for spaghetti westerns and some 500 films by a Who’s Who of international directors.
For nearly two decades, she chronicled communities on the edge of society in elegant photographs that drew comparisons to the work of Jacob Riis.
His coming-of-age novel “Bless Me, Ultima” reframed the way many in New Mexico viewed their own history, even as school districts tried to ban it.
Beginning in the industry as a child actress, Ms. Khan went on to choreograph some of the most memorable performances of the 1980s and ’90s.
She navigated the league’s male-dominated world as a team president, then devoted her energy to fighting on behalf of players with brain disorders.
A longtime host of both “Today” and “20/20,” for many years he held the Guinness-certified record for most total hours on commercial network television.
She was the first female officer of the Federal Reserve Bank. Later, in another first, she ran a commercial bank largely owned and operated by women.
His research helped inspire “Outliers,” Malcolm Gladwell’s best-selling book on the keys to excelling.
After composing and arranging for big bands, he gave the world melodies like “The Shadow of Your Smile,” “Emily” and “Suicide Is Painless.”