Bobbie Hanvey is a prolific photojournalist and radio interviewer from Northern Ireland. His son Steafán is a musician, currently on tour in America. In a video featuring their photos and music, father and son reflect on art, their relationship, and the period of turmoil in Northern Ireland known as The Troubles.
The Picture Show posts about Editor's Pick
NPR photographer David Gilkey provides a dispatch from Nome, Alaska — where spotting a reindeer in a pickup is one of the perks of the job.
A few basic tips will help you make the most of our new community cooking series.
This isn't the first time, and it's likely not the last. So we can hardly claim to be surprised.
NPR's club for young readers is taking on The Wonderful Wizard of Oz. And we want to see your photos.
Photographer Shiho Fukada says Japan has seen a rise in white-collar suicide — and some people have taken to living in Internet cafes. For years she has been documenting the country's economic hardships.
Actually, this isn't at all scientific. Here are just a few examples of PDA that hopefully won't make your skin crawl.
On the 40th anniversary of the Paris Peace Accords, which ended direct U.S. military involvement and established an end to the Vietnam War, we look back with images from Life's legendary photographer Larry Burrows.
"The night is nowhere as dark as we might think," says one scientist. How does your location light up the night?
There are many diverse ways to vote around the world; see a gallery of just a few.
Interactive images show the New Jersey coast before and after Sandy.
Evan Prince's portraits of Star Wars bad guys at a convention show that even a Stormtrooper is capable of emotion.
Not much brings Mumbai, India, to a standstill, but the annual Ganesh Chaturthi festival does just that. Diptychs offer a glimpse into the merriment and mayhem of the 10-day festival.
In front of this sound-activated camera, "some people scream inward and some people scream outward ... and some people go to crazy town," says photographer Billy Hunt.
In 2009, two Italian photographers on assignment in Detroit kept stumbling across old photos around the city. They have compiled 200 of the photos in a book.