100 centenarians project

I like centenarians! I have a plan to draw 100. (They're so fascinating, right? I know I'm not the only one!)
Here's a start! 100% felt-tip pen.
(Unless otherwise indicated, these sketches, and tidbits, are based on photos/info from Wikipedia.)

Jeanne Calment 'continued to ride her bicycle up until her 100th birthday.' (Wikipedia)

Muriel Duckworth believed 'war is stupid'.  (Wikipedia)

Alf Howard was a hydrologist aboard Sir Douglas Mawson’s expedition to Antarctica, 1929 to 1931. (Wikipedia)

Misao Okawa 'said that sushi and sleep were the reasons why she lived so long'. (Wikipedia)
Sakhan said: 'My secret is to add butter to my cup of tea; this is how Kazakhs like their tea'. (BBC Online, 9 April 2009)
Anna Mary Robertson (Grandma Moses) 'began painting in earnest at the age of 78…The Sugaring Off was sold for US$1.2million in 2006'. (Wikipedia)
'During his 113th birthday celebrations, Breuning said: "Remember that life's length is not measured by its hours and days, but by that which we have done therein. A useless life is short if it lasts a century."' (Wikipedia)

Annie Elizabeth “Bessie” Delany earned a Doctor of Dental Surgery, and Sarah Louise “Sadie” Delany bachelor’s and master’s degrees in education from Columbia University in the 1920s. (Wikipedia)

María Esther Heredia Lecaro de Capovilla 'was said to enjoy painting, embroidery, dancing and walking. In her youth she would also drink fresh milk from the donkeys at her aunt's farm - something relatives credit with helping her live so long.' (BBC Online, 28 August 2006; Wikipedia)

'Speaking to the BBC on her 108th birthday, Mrs Lang said it was the war years that stuck in her memory.

She said: "On a Sunday evening we used to have friends come over. We would black everything out and get around the piano and have a sing-song."' (BBC online, 16 January 2015)


A not unimportant sidebar: privilege supports a long life. Obviously there are many places in the world where people don't have ready access to safe and healthy physical environments, good food, clean water and effective sanitation, positive social support structures... Access to quality healthcare also varies dramatically, of course. 
Donning my day-time data analyst hat, the chart below shows life expectancy in different countries around the world, as at 2019 (split by 'male' and 'female' genders, as per the underlying data).
(A sidebar to the sidebar: I wonder how likely it is that a centenarian in a particular part of the world ends up with a Wikipedia page...)