Ms. Anthony was one of the few women to explore the espionage genre. “I am basically an entertainer, and I’m very proud of it,” she said.
One of the greatest Turkish photographers of his generation, Mr. Guler depicted the city with poignancy. He also photographed the famous worldwide.
He made exuberant use of pillows, fringes, swags, tassels, bows and ruffles for a list of clients that included the famous as well as the merely rich.
One of the 20th century’s most renowned opera singers, the soprano was known for the timeless beauty of her voice and the ardent fervor of her fans.
Mr. Radunsky harnessed a multitude of artistic styles for different narrative effects in books about subjects including Albert Einstein and a rapping dog.
After Rosa Van Been married Joseph Bouglione in a lion cage, the Bouglione family bought the Cirque d’Hiver in Paris, still standing more than 80 years later.
In his etchings, Mr. Colescott, a renowned printmaker, made biting and witty commentaries on history, politics, civil rights and, satisfyingly, the I.R.S.
Ms. Fortune, an Indiana philanthropist, found a late-in-life purpose in restoring Renaissance art by women, earning her the nickname “Indiana Jane.”
Mr. Rush was part of a circle of late-1950s performers whose music heralded a new era for Chicago blues and influenced a generation of rock musicians.