A self-described “simple country doctor,” he won national attention in 2020 when the White House embraced his hydroxychloroquine regimen.
He cultivated the motorcycle club’s outlaw image and was a pivotal figure in its emergence as an emblem of West Coast rebellion in the 1960s.
On short notice, he created the bird-on-a-guitar design that advertised the 1969 festival — and became a symbol of the era.
Her work was immensely popular and virtually ubiquitous. But until the matter was settled in court, her husband fraudulently claimed credit for it.
A brilliant colorist, he hung his canvases from ceilings in great curves and loops, or pinned them, gathered, to walls, taking his medium into three dimensions.
His houses cantilevered from cliffs, straddled canyons and sprung from mountains; they would come to define the Southern California landscape.
Siragusa won a Super Bowl with the Baltimore Ravens in the 2000 season and worked as a broadcaster after his playing career.
A former campaign strategist, he became a fixture in American political journalism and punditry and was seen on “PBS NewsHour” for 33 years.
He specialized in taking down high-profile brands that used low-wage labor, including a line of clothing licensed by Kathie Lee Gifford.
Born in what is now North Korea, he was known for his cheeky grin and folksy wisecracks as the host of South Korea’s weekly “National Singing Contest” for more than three decades.
His innovations included the first polyphonic, programmable synthesizer and the universal connectivity of MIDI.
Her likeness as an infant has graced the labels on Gerber products for more than 90 years, though for decades her identity was not disclosed.
A three-time All-American, he began a long career at Sports Illustrated while still competing. A former top editor there said, “He was a guy with a real literary bent.”
Besides performing, he mentored other musicians, including stars like Robbie Robertson, Levon Helm and Rick Danko, who went on to form the Band.
The actor died in his sleep in the Dominican Republic, where he was filming a movie.
As the head of Capital Cities Communications, he engineered the acquisition of the TV giant. He later sold the company to Disney, at a huge profit.
In elegantly winding articles for The New Yorker loaded with inventive imagery, he wrote more like a fan than a sports journalist.
He was a recording artist and songwriter himself, but he also played pivotal roles in the careers of Bob Dylan and Janis Joplin.
She was the last surviving daughter of the baron and the would-be nun depicted in the stage musical and 1965 film.
Over a four-decade career, she profoundly shaped a range of progressive issues, including AIDS advocacy, prison reform and gay rights.
As national security adviser, he pleaded guilty in an illegal scheme to aid Nicaraguan rebels in the 1980s. Guilt-ridden, he attempted suicide.
A co-conspirator, he became an early witness for the government, which helped lead to the indictment of the burglars and linked them with the White House.
As a writer and intellectual, she abandoned liberal politics, challenged the women’s movement and championed the Reagan Republican agenda.
Mr. Gilley, who had more than 30 chart-topping records, owned a Texas nightclub that was behind a country music revival.
He was the Cecil Beaton of New York City’s demimonde during the AIDS years, making elegant portraits of Andy Warhol, Keith Haring and Madonna.
Her versatile vocals were a trademark, as was her comic stage patter. The character Annie Hall owed her a debt.
Interned in wartime as a Japanese American, he went to Congress and became the first Japanese American cabinet officer, serving Bill Clinton and George W. Bush.
She had a role in the Brink’s heist by the Weather Underground that left two police officers dead. But she became a model prisoner and, after being freed, helped former inmates.
Credited with opening the first disco, she built an empire of glittering playgrounds for the Beautiful People in Paris, New York and beyond.
The country music duo, made up of Naomi and Wynonna Judd, was to be inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame on Sunday.
His role as Barbara Walters’s on-air partner lasted only two years, but viewers knew him for three decades as a correspondent, anchor and TV host.
A Utah Republican, he overcame poverty to become a powerful force in Washington, helping to build a conservative majority on the Supreme Court.
Known as the Mad Bomber for his powerful arm, he led the Oakland Raiders to the Super Bowl and was among pro football’s top passers in the late 1960s and early ’70s.
He dazzled as a charming corporate schemer in “How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying.” His later triumphs included a memorable role on “Mad Men.”
He endured Japanese imperial rule, a lost limb in World War II, Chinese martial law and decades in exile to become a leading force for Taiwanese self-determination.
As the founder of the independent label Specialty Records, he helped set the table for the rock ’n’ roll era by signing performers like Little Richard.
She was Helen Seinfeld on his sitcom and was seen on many other TV shows and on Broadway. She also wrote of her youthful romance with James Dean.
He led the N.H.L. in goals twice as his team won four consecutive Stanley Cups in the early ’80s, but he felt it never got the recognition it deserved.
“I play more in Carnegie Hall than anybody else,” he said of his career adjusting instruments for Horowitz, Gould and others, “but I have no audience.”
He did not believe that a photographer’s creativity ended with the click of the shutter; in his darkroom, he combined elements of multiple pictures to create something new.
One of his country’s great theater performers, he went on to appear in more than 100 films playing ordinary men whose outward blandness masked complicated lives.
She was one of 13 women who founded the Ladies Professional Golf Association in 1950, though her legacy lay in her tutoring countless women, from duffers to fledgling pros.
As a secretary in a forced-labor camp in World War II, she added her own name to the list of 1,100 Jews who would be spared from the gas chambers.
His credits ranged from the family-friendly “Aladdin” to the unfettered vulgarity of “The Aristocrats” and included a brief stint on “Saturday Night Live.”
A best-selling children’s book writer, she focused on family life and its difficulties, earning acclaim for her gentle, sparse prose.
Under various pseudonyms, he wrote adventure novels that sold more than 250 million copies worldwide.
Her work spanned albums, public art installations, music for Shakespeare plays and touring with Radiohead.
A mandolin player and singer, he made his mark with the Country Boys (later renamed the Kentucky Colonels), and his influence extended into the rock of the ’60s.
He was an All-Pro right tackle in the 1970s. But in retirement he was diagnosed with dementia, which he linked to repeated hits to the head.
She was an artist who was studying anthropology when she became an activist in the civil rights movement and a rare woman to document Black life in photos.