Charlie Chaplin touring America in 1912

Charlie Chaplin touring America in 1912

August 27, 1945, issue of LIFE. "In the middle of New York's Times Square a white-clad girl clutches her purse and skirt as an uninhibited sailor plants his lips squarely on hers." #Love #Kiss

V-J Day, 1945: A Nation Lets Loose

August 27, 1945, issue of LIFE. "In the middle of New York's Times Square a white-clad girl clutches her purse and skirt as an uninhibited sailor plants his lips squarely on hers." #Love #Kiss

[BORN] Chester Conklin: Chester Cooper Conklin (January 11, 1886 - October 11, 1971)

[BORN] Chester Conklin: Chester Cooper Conklin (January 11, 1886 - October 11, 1971)

Pike Place Market, 1919, Seattle, Washington

Pike Place Market, 1919, Seattle, Washington

charles chaplin

charles chaplin

Frank Sinatra

Frank Sinatra

Jimmy Stewart, bomber pilot WWII

Jimmy Stewart, bomber pilot WWII

Alfred Eisenstaedt—The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images Mississippi sharecroppers, 1936

"World War II had begun," TIME told its readers 75 years ago this week

Alfred Eisenstaedt—The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images Mississippi sharecroppers, 1936

Revisiting 1963 and the violence aimed at black voters, as seen through the lens of Claude Sitton, the renowned New York Times correspondent.

In Covering Civil Rights, Reporter Enhanced His Words With Film

Revisiting 1963 and the violence aimed at black voters, as seen through the lens of Claude Sitton, the renowned New York Times correspondent.

The home front: At Sportsman's Park in St. Louis, a visiting New York Giant is caught in a rundown in the summer of 1943. At a time when seemingly everything in America - race relations, gender roles, the country's very idea of itself - was undergoing profound change, the national pastime offered an antidote to anxiety and dread. Namely, something familiar. Something unchanging.

World War II: Photos We Remember

The home front: At Sportsman's Park in St. Louis, a visiting New York Giant is caught in a rundown in the summer of 1943. At a time when seemingly everything in America - race relations, gender roles, the country's very idea of itself - was undergoing profound change, the national pastime offered an antidote to anxiety and dread. Namely, something familiar. Something unchanging.

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