Her 1982 tale of a lonely woman who falls in love with a sea creature had a revival, dovetailing with the release of the 2017 film “The Shape of Water.”
In large shows like Documenta and the Venice Biennale, he put art from around the globe on an equal footing with that of Europe and the United States.
As the Great Tomsoni, he made audiences laugh and gasp. As a consultant, he showed other magicians how to get the most out of a trick.
Mr. Dale was known for “Misirlou,” which Quentin Tarantino used as the opening anthem to his film “Pulp Fiction.”
Her detective hero, who loved pancakes and his dog, Sludge, helped children learn how to read — and how to sleuth.
Ms. Iglauer, an American, came to Canada to portray it for the rest of the world. But she made it her home and wrote with an insider’s perspective.
Mr. Merwin, one of the world’s most decorated poets, sang of silence and nature with an oracular voice. Later in life he became an ardent conservationist.
Ms. Cherry was originally a dancer, but she abandoned the “fantasy world” of dance as a young woman to document the reality of life in New York.
A protean citizen of the art world — artist, curator, dealer, collector and more — he wrote a monumental four-volume life of a 20th-century giant.