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An experiment in narrative blending, the film is a murder mystery within a suspense film.
"It was like the fates were telling us we have to be together for 50 years."
Meet the people exploring the intersection between art and science with origami.
Performance artist Alexander Pushkin pushes the limits of creative dissent in a dictatorship.
The murals in Chicago's Pilsen district started a tradition of Latino culture.
Meet the world’s best product designers, and discover how the things they make impact our lives.
Herb and Dorothy Vogel travel the festival circuit with filmmaker Megumi Sasaki.
A couple of modest means builds one of the most important contemporary art collections in history.
Take a rare look into one of China's most treasured commodities — acrobats.
An architect takes his eco-construction to Indonesia to house those displaced by the tsunami.
Can you own a sound? Go inside the clash between sampling culture and intellectual property law.
Drummer Pat Spurgeon is an up-and-coming rock star when his only kidney begins to disintegrate
Pat has never had traditional health insurance.
A troupe of actors — most with learning disabilities — confront the challenges of being different.
Hannah Senesh was the World War II-era poet and diarist who became a and modern-day Joan of Arc.
Is imitation sincerely flattery, or could it be an insidious form of mockery?
A young black entrepreneur in 1920 Paris brought African American jazz musicians to Montmartre.
An exceptional young man chooses to learn his native language and plans one day to lead his tribe.
Watch the story of the real mad men – and women – who changed the way we feel, see, and buy.
Most Indians don't ride horses or wear feathers, but in the movies they always do.
Hal Riney describes the innovative Saturn car campaign.
William Burroughs was an iconoclast who himself became an icon.
Joisel recounts the thrill of his first creation and the years it took to achieve it.
For Joisel, choosing origami as his medium was a bit like falling in love.
From Tolkein to Dungeons & Dragons, Joisel often found inspiration in the fantastical.
For Joisel, his creations were like children, and parting with them cause for suffering.
Joisel's origami seashell is magnificently faithful to the real thing - inside and out.
Who was Gilbert Stuart? His most famous portrait may be more ubiquitous than even the Mona Lisa.
Vik Muniz creates portraits of people using materials from the places where they live and work.
Back in the USSR, one man created a secret collection of suppressed masterpieces.
Visit Find Films to see the full ITVS film catalog.