Women Face The Unpredictable In 'Jackie,' 'Things To Come'

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'Jackie' Captures The Brittle Sadness Of A First Lady In Mourning

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Old books in a secondhand bookstore. Some of them are peeling. Marcelo Horn/Getty Images hide caption

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Epilogue

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Desaturated colors. Old books in a library. Marcelo Horn/Getty Images hide caption

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Prologue

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Bookshelf. Hany Rizk / EyeEm/Getty Images hide caption

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Chapter One

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Emily Gilmore (Kelly Bishop), Lorelai Gilmore (Lauren Graham), and Rory Gilmore (Alexis Bledel). Robert Voets/Netflix hide caption

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Robert Voets/Netflix

Pop Culture Happy Hour: 'Gilmore Girls' And 'Moana'

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American artist Jeff Koons, left, American ambassador Jane Dorothy Hartley and Mayor of Paris Anne Hidalgo unveil illustrations of Bouquet of Tulips 2016, a 34-foot statue Koons is presenting to the city of Paris and the people of France as a symbol of friendship. Michel Euler/AP hide caption

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Michel Euler/AP

Jeff Koons Gives France A Giant Bouquet Of Flowers, But It Comes With A Price

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Massumeh Farhad points to one of the Qurans in the exhibition. As curator, she flipped through all of the books on display. "Every page is absolutely breathtaking," she says. Raquel Zaldivar/NPR hide caption

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Raquel Zaldivar/NPR

Quran Exhibition Shines A Light On The Holy Books' Dedicated Artists

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Christopher Mensah, owner and tattoo artist at the Pinz-N-Needlez tattoo shop in Washington, D.C., creates the outline for Oshun Afrique's 35th tattoo. Raquel Zaldivar/NPR hide caption

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For Tattoo Artists, Race Is In The Mix When Ink Meets Skin

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Ginger Rogers is a plucky hotel switchboard operator who helps foil a spy ring in Ginger Rogers And The Riddle Of The Scarlet Cloak. Whitman and Grosset & Dunlap Publications hide caption

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Whitman and Grosset & Dunlap Publications

Peter and Ezra, / you made a great team. / Together you brought a snowstorm / of your dreams. Lou Fancher and Steve Johnson/Penguin Random House hide caption

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Lou Fancher and Steve Johnson/Penguin Random House

'A Poem For Peter' Recalls One Unforgettable 'Snowy Day'

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Harold Lopez-Nussa hopes increased exchange between Cuban and American musicians can continue. "I have a lot of hope about this approach," he says. "It will be better for all of us." Eduardo Rawdriguez/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

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Eduardo Rawdriguez/Courtesy of the artist

A Jazz Pianist Considers Fidel Castro's Music Education Legacy

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'Incorporated' Imagines Dystopian Future Where Corporations Run The World

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