Dean Smith, who spent 40 years as a stunt double for Hollywood Westerns, talks with his wife, Debby, and son, Finis.
John Curtis talks to his son John Wikiera, who he adopted as a baby from Vietnam.
Diane Tells His Name talks to her daughter Bonnie Buchanan about discovering she was adopted.
Scott (R) and Les (L) GrantSmith talk about how Les' decision to transition from female to male affected their marriage. Les also interviewed his daughters, Thea and Amanda.
George Robinson tells his daughter, Katie, about meeting his biological father after searching for more than 40 years.
High school teacher John Byrne talks with one of his former students, Samantha Liebman.
Sister Vincent Cecire, 94, tells her friend Sister Catherine Garry how she fell in love with baseball.
Jim Crane tells his daughter Missy Worden what he liked best about college.
Lanie (L) and Alex (R) Jones interview their father, Eric, about his bionic hand.
Sylvia Mendez (L), 73, talks to her sister Sandra Mendez Duran (R), 59, about Mendez v. Westminster, their family's 1945 lawsuit that won Mexican-American children the right to attend white schools.
Jim Krawczyk remembers seeking out the late author and recluse J.D. Salinger in the 1960s.
Mala Fernando tells her daughter Ashanthi Gajaweera about the early days of her marriage in Sri Lanka.
Judge Olly Neal tells his daughter, Karama, how he discovered African American author Frank Yerby while cutting class and hiding out in the school library.
Tony Perri tells his grandson, Jeffrey about coming out as a gay man.
89-year-old Bob Panara, who became deaf when he was ten, tells his friend Greg Livadas about meeting some of baseball's greatest players.
Allen Hoe remembers meeting Major Paula Couglin, an Army nurse, at the 2005 Memorial Day services in Washington, D.C. Hoe's son, First Lieutenant Nainoa Hoe, was killed in Iraq earlier that year.
Recorded in District of Columbia
Sue Adam (L) tells her daughter, Deborah Dimasi (R), about her decision to place Deborah for adoption as a baby.
John Hope Franklin, the late scholar of African American history, tells his son, John, about being a Boy Scout during the 1920s.
Janet Lutz (R) tells her friend, Lori Armstrong (L), about working as a hospital chaplain.
Ledo Lucietto and his daughter, Anne, talk about how their family's mechanical inclination has been passed down through the generations.