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From Harpies To Heroines: How Shakespeare's Women Evolved
In her new book Women of Will, Tina Packer traces Shakespeare's maturation — and, she argues, the corresponding transformation of his female characters from caricatures to fully-realized humans.
Cop Shooting Victim's Family Calls For Calm In South Carolina
Walter Scott was laid to rest Saturday, as the Charleston community wrestles with his shooting death. Activists want reform, but others warn against letting the situation become "another Ferguson."
Obama, Castro Meet In 'Spirit Of Openness'
President Obama and Cuban President Raul Castro shared a stage for the first time since the U.S. and Cuba began moving toward normalizing relations.
This Date In History: Wham! (Awkwardly) Opens Doors In China
30 years ago this month, Wham! became the first Western band to perform in communist China. NPR's Rachel Martin reflects on the anniversary.
In 'Distant Marvels,' A Witness To Revolutions Tells Cuba's Story
Chantel Acevedo's latest novel opens in 1963 and focuses on octogenarian Maria Sirena, part of a Cuban generation that lived through both the war of independence from Spain and the Cuban Revolution.
The Winds Of Zanzibar Blow Just Right For Spices
From the Spice Island of Zanzibar, a fresh look at three familiar spices, so common they might be flavoring your morning cup of coffee. This story first aired March 25 on Morning Edition.
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