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Magnum photographer Dennis Stock's long and prolific career is presented through visual chapters in which he discusses the themes that motivated his powerful work.

Seanie Blue shares his insights from photographing the magical aurora borealis in Iceland. (8:22)

Dennis Stock discusses his friendship with James Dean, and their collaboration that resulted in the famous photo essay. (11:59)

Carlos Cazalis documents the disparity between the rich and poor in Brazil's megacity Sao Paulo. (8:05)

David Snider's parents were born blind, and he became a photographer. Growing up in a unique household taught David about the issues that blind people face every day, and when he learned to express himself, he used the language of photography. (12:22)

In her self-portrait project, Falling Into Place, photographer Patricia Lay-Dorsey shows an intimate view of her day-to-day life with a disability. (4:20)

Renée C. Byer won the 2007 Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography for her documentary about Derek Madsen, a cancer patient, and his mother Cyndie French, as she tried to comfort him during the last year of his life. (9:35)

Steve McCurry's first App for the iPad, PORTRAITS, presents a collection of amazing faces from around the globe, along with his insights into photography. (3:54)

Carlos Cazalis documented the aftermath of the catastrophic Haitian earthquake with photography and poetry, creating a powerful composition in images and ideas. (22:09)

Ken Hackman photographed nuclear bomb tests for the U.S. military in the Pacific in the 1960s. (2:45)

Michael Cunningham spent years photographing three portrait projects: Crowns Queens and Jewels. Crowns focuses on the robust styles of hat fashion amongst black Christian women. Queens takes a look at the infinite variety of black women's hair styles. Jewels captures the faces of significant black women who have contributed to American culture and society. (4:52)

David Doubilet has spent more time with marine life than most people, and his images reflect his commitment and passion. (6:40)

Rebecca D'Angelo photographed sustainable communities where residents desired to live closer to nature, and "off the grid." (4:17)

Tim Hetherington explored the healing qualities of sport, and the spirit of competition in war-torn countries of western Africa.  This video was included in Sebastian Junger's film about Tim's life,  "Which Way Is the Front Line From Here? The Life and Time of Tim Hetherington." (6:24)

Todd Heisler won the 2006 Pulitzer Prize for this story about the Marine Honor Guard and Major Steve Beck, who support the families of fallen Marines. (5:08)

Ken and Melanie Light explored the back roads of rural West Virginia, witnessing the poverty, despair and resilience of Appalachia. (12:49)

John Thomas's direction in life was changed by his basketball coach's support and encouragement. Photos by Carol Guzy of The Washington Post. (4:28)

John Ficara photographed the lives of African-American farmers, and tells of their discrimination by banks and the U.S. Government. (20:32)

Chan Chao traveled back to his native country to photograph the community of refugees and political exiles that live on Burma’s borders. (3:47)

Eli Reed documented the Sudanese "Lost Boys" and the tough living conditions in the refugee camps, and traveled back the United States with several of them, who were relocated for a chance at a better life. (4:16)

Carlos Cazalis traveled the entire border of the United States and Mexico, where two nations live uneasily with each other. (12:26)

Bridget Caswell's story of Sarah Bullington, a blind girl whose joy for living is echoed by her teachers and family. (5:25)

Executive Producer: David Snider -
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