Photographer Nina Berman reads from a collection of essays about times when photographers have chosen not to capture a picture.
Texas BBQ man Clyde Biggins talks about slow roasting in brisket – even in prison.
Master bow maker and MacArthur "Genius," Benoit Rolland, followed by a literary actuary.
High-tech archivist Mike Toth, a real life Indiana Jones, tells Dick how he helped monks in Egypt.
Roman Mars of 99% Invisible, a podcast about design, explores the minute and elaborate design that goes into stamps.
In 2001, Delfin Vigil was walking in San Francisco and passed a name scratched into the concrete, "Nikko." After seeing it once, Delfin began to see it everywhere.
Dick speaks with pianist and composer Frank Glazer, who at 97 still spreads his fingers across the keys and plans to do it for years to come.
Melissa Lowery is the mother of two black girls growing up in a predominantly white suburb of Portland, Ore.
At 97 years old, Frank Glazer's fingers are cramped at times but he still can spread them across the keys to practice and practice new sonatas.
Known as a vocalist for the 1970's rock band Roxy Music, Bryan Ferry strips some of his classics of vocals and reinvents them in the style of 1920's jazz. Tune in to hear Avalon with trumpet, banjo and bass sax.
Musicians all have their inspiration, and Scott Biram adds to that with a small bag that's always with him to protect him: his mojo bag.
Dick speaks with Andrea Morales, a photographer who captured the lives of young people in a small town of Ohio.
The story of a photo of the Cincinnati River in 1848.
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