In 2000, the Library of Congress declared Annie Leibovitz to be a <a href="http://www.loc.gov/about/awardshonors/livinglegends/bio/leibovitza.html">Living Legend</a>. Leibovitz lives in New York with her three children.
Credit Annie Leibovitz /
Annie Oakley was known to demonstrate her marksmanship by shooting through the center of a small heart on a card. <strong><a href="http://www.npr.org/blogs/pictureshow/2011/11/04/142031815/in-her-latest-project-annie-leibovitz-focuses-on-what-matters">See more photos from Annie Leibovitz's new book on NPR's Picture Show blog.</a></strong>
Credit Annie Leibovitz, from her book 'Pilgrimage,' Random House, 2011
From John Lennon curled around Yoko Ono to a pregnant Demi Moore, photographer Annie Leibovitz has made a career of capturing people, often celebrities. But her latest collection is something very different. In Pilgrimage, Leibovitz focuses her lens on places and objects that have special meaning for her.
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