Wydenia Perry and Essie Gregory, who have visited over 125 countries together, talk about their travels.
James Ransom and Cherie Johnson remember their neighbor and Sunday school teacher.
George Hill remembers being homeless. Hill has been off the streets for 10 years.
Joe Hunter, who was Ray Charles' road manager, and his wife, Trudy, a back-up singer, remember falling in love.
Master quilter Geraldine Nash (R) talks to her former math teacher, Gustina Atlas, who is now her quilting student, about their friendship.
Judith Wilson tells her husband, Donald Kaufman, about a conversation that changed her life.
Donald Taylor tells his son Cheo about falling in love with Cheo's mother, Doris.
Leon May, who fought as a Marine in World War II, tells his daughter about leaving for basic training.
Mweupe Mfalme Nguni remembers his first day at an integrated elementary school in 1965.
William Haley (L) and his brother Glen remember their father, Joseph Howard Haley, founder of Jackie Robinson West Little League in Chicago.
Dorothy Glinton tells her son, Sonari, about becoming a manager at Ford Motor Plant in Chicago.
Rebia Mixon-Clay remembers her late husband, Frank Mixon.
Clayton Hall Jr. tells his daughter, Breana, about his first day as a cadet at the Virginia Military Institute.
Ricardo Pitts-Wiley tells his son Jonathan about a year that shaped his life.
Nzingha Masani tells her friend, Noah Hairston, about receiving her name at an African naming ceremony.
Antoinette Franklin (R) and her niece, Iriel Franklin, talk about relocating to Houston after Hurricane Katrina.
Yvonne Logan Jones (L) and her sister Ola Mae Logan Allen remember their parents, who migrated north in the 1940s.
91-year-old Ruth Ballard (L) tells her minister, Ramonia Lee, about moving to Tuskegee, Alabama during World War II.
Larry Young (L) tells his friend Clyde Cleveland about trying to register for college in the early 1940s.
Otis Wade remembers Mandred Henry, in an interview with Mandred's granddaughter, Beatrice Perron.