Photography Photography

Photography

Kids Touching, 1940s. Joe Schwartz/Courtesy of the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture hide caption

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Joe Schwartz/Courtesy of the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture

'Picturing Children' Shows More Than A Century Of African-American Childhoods

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(Left) Pro-Donald Trump buttons for sale on the street in Cleveland. (Center) A large screen truck with a photo of President Ronald Reagan can be seen through a crowd as it is stopped at a light. (Right) Supporters listen to speakers at a pro-Trump rally on Tuesday. Gabriella Demczuk for NPR hide caption

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Gabriella Demczuk for NPR

Caption from @emptyplatesofny: "I wouldn't say that I'm famous, but Brad Pitt has eaten off me before..." — Clint, West Village; Delicious banana nut bread Courtesy of Brandon Scott Wolf hide caption

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Courtesy of Brandon Scott Wolf

"The father of my children died from HIV and that gave me a lot of problems. I cried. There are still people who stay away. They are afraid and they talk among themselves, always pointing their fingers at me. Sometimes I think, maybe I should have died. But then I say no, life is still beautiful. I will continue to drink my medication." –Medina, Port-au-Prince, Haiti, 2014 Medina/Courtesy of Through Positive Eyes hide caption

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Medina/Courtesy of Through Positive Eyes

Binh Danh melds early photographic materials and timeless landscapes to produce ethereal images of national parks. He made this daguerreotype of Cathedral Rocks and Cathedral Spires in June 2012. Courtesy of Binh Danh hide caption

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Courtesy of Binh Danh

National Park Daguerreotypes Invite Viewers To 'Merge With The Land'

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Concertgoers use their cellphones during a Fifth Harmony concert March 23, 2015, in New York. The company Yondr created a locking pouch to hold phones during performances, creating a "phone-free zone." Theo Wargo/Getty Images hide caption

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Theo Wargo/Getty Images

Lock Screen: At These Music Shows, Phones Go In A Pouch And Don't Come Out

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Bill Cunningham, Beloved New York Times Fashion Photographer, Dies At 87

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Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Albert Raby (left) and Ralph Abernathy at City Hall in Chicago, in 1965. Courtesy of Bernard Kleina hide caption

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Courtesy of Bernard Kleina

When King Came To Chicago: See The Rare Images Of His Campaign — In Color

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David Gilkey is seen in 2013 at NPR's Afghanistan bureau as he started a month in the country. David wore silver bracelets on his wrist as a kind of good luck charm. He said every time he had a near-death experience, he let one go. He threw one into the Euphrates River after the second battle of Fallujah. Another went into the Helmand River after he covered the arrival of U.S. Marines in 2009. Graham Paul Smith/NPR hide caption

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Graham Paul Smith/NPR

David Gilkey Was 'An Incredibly Thoughtful' Photographer In The Midst Of Plight

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Remembering NPR Photojournalist David Gilkey

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NPR photographer David Gilkey adjusts his glasses on the White House lawn before going to meet President Obama in 2011. Gilkey won the White House News Photographers Association's award for "Best Photographer of the Year, 2010." Coburn Dukehart/NPR hide caption

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Coburn Dukehart/NPR