During a visit to London, Studs interviews a 73 year old cab driver in London, who has 50 years on the job. They discuss traffic jams, the elderly and the young, poverty, welfare, and society. Studs also interviews a number of people attending the Tate Gallery's Lichtenstein Exhibition.
Discussing the book "Stephen Deutch, Photographer: From Paris to Chicago, 1932-1989" (published by the Tri-Quarterly) with photographer Stephen Deutch.
Terkel delves into the life of Frank Norman, a London ex-con who turned his life around and became a novelist and playwright by writing on his experiences. He wrote "Bang to Rights" shortly after his prison release which brought him great fame. He followed that with "The Monkey Pulled it's Hair" that had a U.S. release under the name "Don't Darling Me Darling". Norman opened up to Terkel discussing his illegitimacy, his illiteracy till age 14, his institutionalization in an orphanage which he turned into the novel "Banana Boy".