The spiked temperature has most likely caused the coral and anemone to expell their zooxanthellae.
The brain coral may never recover it's original color but will often survive providing there is no necrosis. Some target feeding with finely minced raw seafood (clams, mussels, shrimp) combined with a good quality marine vitamin will help.
Target feeding this coral would be best accomplished at night when feeding is most active. Cut the bottom off a pop bottle or other plastic beverage container, clean it and place it over the coral. Inject the food mixture into the top and place the lid on. After an hour or so you can remove it. Try that once or twice a week.
The anemone is a completely different creature. You would be best getting some mysis shrimp and soak it in some Zoe or Selcon. Using a small eyedropper or such gentley allow the shrimp to flow over the tentacles. If they are not sticky this will not work but you will need to be persistant. Without the zooxanthellae, the anemone has no hope of survival. Keep that up about 2 times a week. Once the anemone starts to show a dingey brown color, that will be an indication the zooxanthellae is returning. If not, you will need to feed the anemone until it does. Do not use large pieces of meat or feed too often, That will increase the stress to it's system and cause an increase in it's decline.