Struth is known for massive pictures of architecture and people looking at art in museums. But a few years ago, a commission to photograph the British royals pushed him out of his comfort zone.
Filmmaker Werner Herzog says the biggest career break he can think of is that his drive to make movies has never been broken, despite many difficulties over the course of his career.
With Halloween around the corner, we asked Peter Brown, sound editor behind the movie Paranormal Activity to share his secret behind scary sound effects.
Director, actor and choreographer Debbie Allen's multimedia musical Freeze Frame examines the lives of young people living in cities with the backdrop of violence and police shootings.
McHale says the problem with the genre is a lot of celebrities don't have enough of a story to fill an entire book. ("My life certainly didn't.") So in Thanks for the Money, he makes stuff up.
The new lesbian romance thriller is a big change from the novel it's based on — 2002's "Fingersmith" set in Victorian England. It's also a change of pace for the acclaimed South Korean director.
Rachel Martin speaks with Ariell Johnson, a black women to own a comic book store, about landing a Marvel cover alongside Ironheart — the newest Iron Man suit occupant, 15-year-old Riri Williams.
Method acting isn't just for Hollywood. Employees at Halloween theme parks are also tapping emotional truths to deliver epic scares.
NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with David Thomson, author of "Television: A Biography" about TV's vast landscape and key moments in the medium's history.
What's the best and worst candy on Halloween? Caroline Framke co-wrote an article for Vox detailing her picks.
We've heard that Young is a great, great, great grandson of LDS church leader Brigham Young. So we'll ask him three questions about grandsons who didn't quite live up to their famous forefathers.
A new book explores a time in the early 1960s when two groups of diggers built tunnels under the Berlin Wall that were filmed and financed by U.S. television networks.
Renowned chef Jeremiah Tower focuses on the consumption rather than the preparation of food in Table Manners. The book leans fussy and prim, turning a blind eye to hosts and hostesses short on cash.
NPR's Robert Siegel talks to British comedian Tracey Ullman about her new sketch comedy show on HBO, which includes many spot-on impersonations of famous figures.
NPR's Robert Siegel speaks with Paola Antonelli, senior curator at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City, about the museum's recent acquisition of the original emoji for its permanent collection.
Though he's known for making quasi-horror films, director Park Chan-wook's latest movie is a melodrama set in 1930s Korea. Critic David Edelstein says The Handmaiden is fun and full of twists.
Many bakers treat their sourdough starters like a family heirloom. Some starters date back decades, even centuries. Now researchers want to analyze your starters to unlock their flavor secrets.
Enjoy an all-new game with a phone contestant whose knowledge of popular TV characters is put to the test. Then, we hear terrible 80s TV plots, and are reminded Who's The (TV) Boss.
Jonathan Coulton alters classic TV theme songs to be about more recent series. Then New Yorker critic Emily Nussbaum tells Ophira Eisenberg what it's like to get paid to watch TV.
Sit back and relax as we revisit "Spin-offs," a mash-up game featuring brilliant spin-off pitches for popular TV shows, and "You Call That An Ending?", a game examining questionable TV series finales.