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Studs Terkel’s interest in the visual arts is best embodied in a famous program he created in 1967 to mark the occasion of a new public sculpture by Picasso in the heart of Chicago. Studs Terkel’s interest in the visual arts is best embodied in a famous program he created in 1967 to mark the occasion of a new public sculpture by Picasso in the heart of Chicago during which dozens of people from all walks of life speculated, debated, laughed and marveled at the meaning of this strange new creation. He brought a similar curiosity for what the visual arts had to contribute to society to lively conversations with artists such as Diane Arbus, Marc Chagall, Jules Feiffer, Al Hirschfield, David Hockney, Sebastian Salgado, Art Spiegelman, Robert Twombley and many others.

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Introduction

Studs Terkel’s interest in the visual arts is best embodied in a famous program he created in 1967 to mark the occasion of a new public sculpture by Picasso in the heart of Chicago.

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