Author Belle Boggs struggled with infertility for years before she conceived her daughter. She talks with NPR's Rachel Martin about her new book.
Rachel Martin speaks to Secretary Gregg Marcantel about reforming the New Mexico state penitentiary system. He appears on season 2 on A&E's "Behind Bars."
Many remembrances of Mexican vocalist Juan Gabriel suggested that he overcame homophobia in Mexico to achieve super-stardom. The reality is a bit more complicated.
Lee played for the Boston Red Sox in the 1970s and the Montreal Expos in the early 1980s. Known for his outspoken nature and unconventional left-handed pitch, he ended up with the nickname "Spaceman."
OK, fine ... this new chair anthology might not keep you on the edge of your seat, but it does reveal some very interesting ideas about trends in design, culture and social values.
Tahir got the idea for her "An Ember in the Ashes" series in 2007, after she was asked to edit a haunting news story at The Washington Post.
NPR's Scott Simon's interview last week with author Tom Wolfe prompted an unusual number of responses from listeners regarding the author's questioning of some aspects of the theory of evolution.
Amor Towles' new novel stars a Russian aristocrat, sentenced by the Soviets to permanent house arrest in a luxury hotel. It's a frothy romp that tends to overlook the reality of life under Stalin.
"My career has been up and down, and I like it much better being up," Liotta says. He plays a corrupt NYC police lieutenant on the NBC series Shades of Blue. Originally broadcast Jan. 12, 2016.
The gang discusses a drama-filled FXX comedy as a jumping-off point for a look at the ways humor and seriousness can collide. Then, as always, we close with What's Making Us Happy this week.
The Brazilian actor gained 40 pounds for his role as the notorious drug kingpin. He says getting back in shape "wasn't only about losing weight, but getting rid of that character."
The documentary, set in and around the French town in which the influential writer now resides, dissects his life in four discrete segments. The approach proves more intriguing than insightful.
Stripped-down storytelling, stunning cinematography and finely calibrated performances make this tale of a withdrawn lighthouse-keeper and his wife vivid and compelling.
The late filmmaker Krzysztof Kieslowski's Dekalog, a masterpiece that began life as a series of films made for television, finally gets a digitally restored North American theatrical distribution.
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with Kenneth Rogoff about his latest book, The Curse of Cash, in which he argues that our advancing economies are phasing out cash and paper currency. Rogoff argues that paper money makes us poorer, less safe and feeds illegal behavior.
Korean-American artist Robin Ha's first cookbook is filled with recipes she learned from her mother. And appropriately, it's a comic book. Ha talks and cooks with NPR's Ari Shapiro.
The unfinished work is a curious afterword to Potter's beloved catalog. But perhaps the best thing about The Tale of Kitty-in-Boots is that it will likely send readers back to Potter's original work.
Paulson, who has been nominated for an Emmy for her role in the FX series The People v. O.J. Simpson, says she set out to portray Marcia Clark in a "truthful way."Originally broadcast March 10, 2016.
Taherer Mafi and Ransom Riggs married last year. The next few weeks will see the release of Tim Burton's adaptation of his book, Miss Peregrine's Home For Peculiar Children and her book, Furthermore.
The film's themes point to strains of modern Korea: distrust of government and institutions, disdain for corporate leaders and a sense everyone's in it for themselves.