This photo taken earlier this year shows residents of Yarmouk, a neighborhood of Palestinians in Syria, lining up as far as the eye can see to receive food supplies.
UNRWA, via AP
March 20, 2014 After bouncing all over the Internet, the iconic photo is coming to big screens in Times Square. It shows a sea of desperate people waiting for food in the devastated refugee camp of Yarmouk.
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Socialite and actress Baby Jane Holzer, seen here in 1966, was one of artist Andy Warhol's first superstars.
Harry Benson/Getty Images
March 15, 2014 In the 1960s, model and socialite Jane Holzer was bigger than Paris Hilton, had far more elegance than Kim Kardashian and was on tons of magazine covers.
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March 7, 2014 It's time again for the show that people love to hate: the Whitney Biennial, an overview of American art. Critics often trash it, but as Karen Michel says, this year's showcase has a few surprises.
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March 2, 2014 "Women of Vision: National Geographic Photographers on Assignment" is a book and exhibition. NPR's Jacki Lyden speaks with two of the featured photographers, Maggie Steber and Amy Toensing.
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February 24, 2014 The Narrative Clip takes pictures so you don't have to! Unfortunately, though, it doesn't have the best eye.
The Narrative clip is a lightweight wearable camera, capable of shooting 5-megapixel images. You clip it to your lapel and it shoots two photos a minute.
February 24, 2014 A new wearable camera called Narrative is designed to snap a photo every 30 seconds — automatically — so you don't miss a thing. But does everything and everyone in your day need to be photographed?
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A kitten loves on an old woman in the Cossack village of Velikopetrovskaya near Cheliyabinsk.
Igor Lagunov, Magnitigorsk
February 22, 2014 Valeriy Klamm felt the preconceived images of Russia were too narrow. So he started a photography website to change that.
Getty's new collection of stock images of women and families veers away from the "overworked mom" stereotype.
Cavan Images/Getty Images
February 14, 2014 Getty's new "Lean In" collection steers clear of familiar stereotypes, such as women in stilettos stepping on men. Because women are the primary users of social media, the company's visual trends director says, it's time for a different kind of representation in media and advertising.
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Hassan Hajjaj/Courtesy of Taymour Grahne Gallery, New York
February 12, 2014 Photographer Hassan Hajjaj's "Kesh Angels" share a similar name to Hell's Angels. But they're not a gang. They're Moroccan. And women. And really colorful.
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Fon appliqué workers in 1971, Abomey, Republic of Benin.
Eliot Elisofon/National Museum of African Art
February 10, 2014 In the years after World War II, Eliot Elisofon traveled from Capetown to Cairo in a mobile photography studio. The pictures he took for Life magazine helped reshape Americans' understanding of the continent. Susan Stamberg takes a look at an exhibit of Elisofon's photos, currently on display at the Museum of African Art in D.C.
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"By me putting all this information out there, what I'm basically telling you is I'm telling you everything." — Hasan Elahi
James Duncan Davidson/TED
January 31, 2014 When Hasan Elahi's name was mistakenly added to the U.S. government's watch list, he fought the assault on his privacy by turning his life inside-out for the world to see.
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Lawrence with the 49-pound "Captive Airship."
Courtesy of the Lawrence Family
January 15, 2014 More than 100 years ago, long before remote-controlled drones, a photographer used kites to capture aerial panoramic photographs.
January 11, 2014 Come to a place where peppers are so hot, fire trucks come to douse them. Pomegranates explode like grenades there, spaghetti threatens innocent sailors, and the moon is made of cinnamon. Two French food photographers imagine all this, and then let a polar bear water-ski through a plate of marshmallows.
A hotdog and ice cream cone from Beth Galton and Charlotte Omnes' "Cut Food" series.
Courtesy of Beth Galton
January 3, 2014 What happens when you slice foods apart? A whole new world of geometric wonder can reveal itself. The best part? There's relatively little trickery or fancy gadgets involved — so please, do try this at home, say the creative minds behind this photo series.
Butterfly breeder Carl Anderson with monarch butterflies on his face, 1954
John Dominis/Time & Life Pictures/Getty Image
January 1, 2014 Over the course of a few decades at Life magazine, Dominis not only worked in just about every photographic genre but also seemed to have mastered them. He died Monday at age 92, leaving behind an archive that's hard to comprehend.
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