Susan Stamberg Nationally renowned broadcast journalist Susan Stamberg is a special correspondent for NPR.
Susan Stamberg 2010
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Susan Stamberg

"I like to accept the way people present themselves," photographer Inge Morath said in a 1987 NPR interview. "You never know what you get. It's fascinating ... that's why I like to do portraits." Morath, pictured above in Paris in 1964, is the subject of a new biography by Linda Gordon called Inge Morath: Magnum Legacy, published by Prestel and Magnum Foundation. Lefevre/AP hide caption

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Lefevre/AP

Biography Captures The Charisma And Confidence Of Photographer Inge Morath

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Mama Stamberg's cranberry relish recipe. Ariel Zambelich & Emily Bogle/NPR hide caption

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Ariel Zambelich & Emily Bogle/NPR

Cranberry Relish: The NPR Recipe That Divides Thanksgiving Tables

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Mark Bradford says he wanted his Spoiled Foot installation to make the viewer feel "as if the center of the room was no longer available." Joshua White/Courtesy Mark Bradford, Hauser & Wirth hide caption

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Joshua White/Courtesy Mark Bradford, Hauser & Wirth

Memory Fuels Art And Activism In Mark Bradford's 'Tomorrow Is Another Day'

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Corot's mother was a milliner and his father was a textile merchant — he paints many of his models in elaborate costumes. He made Jewish Woman of Algeria in 1870. Private Collection, Courtesy National Gallery of Art hide caption

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Private Collection, Courtesy National Gallery of Art

At The End Of His Career, This 19th Century Artist Painted As He Pleased

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Artist Sam Gilliam is known for his vibrant, draped fabrics such as Swing from 1969. Smithsonian American Art Museum hide caption

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Smithsonian American Art Museum

Hard At Work At 84, Artist Sam Gilliam Has 'Never Felt Better'

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From March 4 to September 3, conservator Chris Stavroudis is part of the exhibition Jackson Pollock's Number 1, 1949: A Conservation Treatment at The Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles. Brian Forrest/The Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles hide caption

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Brian Forrest/The Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles

A Jackson Pollock Painting Gets A Touch-Up — And The Public's Invited To Watch

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These pointed-toe laced pumps, circa 1964, are made of green suede and grosgrain ribbon. Glenn Castellano/New-York Historical Society hide caption

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Glenn Castellano/New-York Historical Society

Get Pumped: 100+ Fabulous Pairs Of Shoes Are On View In New York

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Alberto Giacometti didn't sculpt heroes on horseback; he depicted everyday humans — and animals — struggling to get through the day. Above, his 1951 bronze sculpture Dog (Le chien). Cathy Carver/Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden/Smithsonian hide caption

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Cathy Carver/Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden/Smithsonian

Giacometti's Sculptures Bare The Scars Of Our Daily Struggles

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Film director Jean Renoir grappled with his father's legacy. "I have spent my life trying to determine the extent of the influence of my father upon me," he wrote. Renoir is shown above filming his 1962 film, The Elusive Corporal. Agence France Presse/Getty Images hide caption

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Agence France Presse/Getty Images

Filmmaker Jean Renoir Inherited An Artist's Eye For Images

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Session Drummer Dave Tull On 'Texting And Driving'

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Mel Brooks' office is lined with awards — he's in the elite EGOT club, having won Emmy, Grammy, Oscar and Tony awards. Danny Hajek/NPR hide caption

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Danny Hajek/NPR

Mel Brooks Says It's His Job To 'Make Terrible Things Entertaining'

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As artist David Hockney recovered from a minor stroke, he decided to paint portraits of his friends. The result is "82 Portraits and 1 Still-life," an exhibit now on view at The Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Jean-Pierre Gonçalves de Lima/LACMA hide caption

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Jean-Pierre Gonçalves de Lima/LACMA

What's It Like To Pose For David Hockney? We Asked The People In His Portraits

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National guard troops patrol outside the Capitol in Washington, D.C. on April 5, 1968, one day after Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated. AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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AFP/Getty Images

Spring 1968: Returning Home To A Smoke-Filled City And Nation In Crisis

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The Hungarian-born French photographer Brassaï (born Gyula Halasz) is one of three photographers currently being featured at MOCA in Los Angeles. Baron/Getty Images hide caption

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Baron/Getty Images

3 Photographers Who Captured The Undersides Of Life

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