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We see how trauma survivors transform their own lives by transforming the lives of others in this documentary about four people finding common ground in their journey to recovery.
High school student Eve Shalen reflects on an experience she had in eighth grade, when her need to belong affected the way she treated one of her classmates.
The Architecture of Doom examines Hitler's eccentric cultural ambitions for the Third Reich, and the profound influence his obsession--and personal failures--with art played in the development of the Nazi party.
One day, a bear awakens to find himself in the midst of civilization. Interpretations abound in this excellent catalyst for discussion of the individual in society.
In this memoir, concert pianist Mona Golabek shares the story of her mother’s journey through World War II and the enduring legacy of music that her mother passed along to her.
In 1970, Jane Elliott, a third grade teacher in a small Iowa town, divided her class into two groups for a lesson in discrimination--one group being superior to the other.
The simple act of forgiveness can have powerful consequences and may lead to a personal and spiritual transformation.
This film explores the long struggle for black civil rights, reminding us that the pace of progress is often accompanied by conflict and compromise.
Filmmaker Leni Riefenstahl's controversial masterwork is an artful work of propaganda showcasing German chancellor and Nazi Party leader Adolf Hitler at the 1934 Nuremberg Rally.
James Nachtwey, an award-winning war photographer, has not missed documenting a single war for over twenty years, probably seeing more suffering and dying than anyone else alive.
Explore an artist's coverage of the aftermath of the war in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
This series of photos is from “Forgiveness and Conflict: Lessons from Africa,” an ongoing photo documentary project that also led to the film Fambul Tok.