Janet Lutz (R) tells her friend, Lori Armstrong (L), about working as a hospital chaplain.
J.T. Johnson and Al Lingo remember having acid thrown on them after jumping into a... more.
J.T. Johnson and Al Lingo remember having acid thrown on them after jumping into a whites only swimming pool ...
Adrian Hawkins talks to his foster father, Horace Atwater Jr.
Robert Stokely remembers honoring his son, Army Sgt. Michael Stokely, who was killed in Iraq... more.
Jim Fletcher remembers meeting his wife, MaryAnn, in first grade.
Epidemiologists Anne Purfield (L) and Michelle Dynes (R) talk about responding to the Ebola outbreak... more.
Epidemiologists Anne Purfield (L) and Michelle Dynes (R) talk about responding to the Ebola outbreak in Sierra Leone.
92-year-old Martin Levin tells his granddaughters Jennifer Goebel (L) and Zoe Crowe (R) about a... more.
92-year-old Martin Levin tells his granddaughters Jennifer Goebel (L) and Zoe Crowe (R) about a college classmate he didn't like.
53-year-old Willie Jefferson tells Chloe Smith, a student at Our Lady of the Assumption Catholic School, about the 23 years he ...
Lynn Weaver talks with his daughter, Kimberly, about his father, Ted Weaver, who worked as... more.
Lynne Bruschetti tells her son, Jack, about her father, Leonard Carpenter.
Omar Leech (R) tells his friend Lenear Pryor about life as a gang member.
Winslow Jackson and his wife, Dorothy, who both are living with multiple sclerosis, remember how... more.
Murray Brown tells her friend Kerrie Cotten Williams about being a nursing student in a... more.
For our 10th anniversary, we're revisiting some favorite stories. Rebecca Greenberg came to StoryCorps with her... more.
StoryCorps Facilitator Lillie Love talks to her friend and fellow Facilitator Anthony Knight about how... more.
Bernard Holyfield (R) tells his friend Charles Barlow (L) about a painful memory from his... more.
Mark Edens tells his daughter, Jessie, about his career with the Michigan State Police.
Jim McFarland remembers traveling from New York City to the segregated south as a boy.
Laura Greenberg tells her daughter, Rebecca, about growing up in Queens during the 1950s.