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"It was like the fates were telling us we have to be together for 50 years."
It's not every 77-year-old American Jewish woman who becomes president of a South American nation.
Meet Jewish anthropologist Melville Herskovits, who exploded myths about African Americans.
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.
An architect takes his eco-construction to Indonesia to house those displaced by the tsunami.
At nine years old, Priscilla Diaz dazzles the Harlem hip-hop scene.
Hannah Senesh was the World War II-era poet and diarist who became a and modern-day Joan of Arc.
Harvard Professor Vincent Brown discusses the irony that a white man came to define black culture.
Animators bring one of the film's anecdotes to life.
Historian Jean Meyer describes how notions of revolution, history, and memory inform the film.
Bigotry knocked her down ... but her music knocked back.
For Conrad - truly the embodiment of "Amazing Grace" - creativity is essential.
William Burroughs was an iconoclast who himself became an icon.
Center Point, TX was a "safe haven" for African Americans, with rich musical traditions.
Conrad's classmate, Robert Mims, believed students generally approved of desegregation.
Who was Gilbert Stuart? His most famous portrait may be more ubiquitous than even the Mona Lisa.
Benazir Bhutto lived a life of Shakespearean proportions.
Follow the unlikely story of America's original shock-jock.
Filmmaker Rebecca Ferris describes what compelled her to tell the story of Jason Miller.
Award-winning playwright and actor Jason Miller experienced fame briefly, then seemed to vanish.
Basquiat was the wunderkind of New York's Lower East Side.
Mark Hogancamp devised a peculiar brand of therapy to recover from a savage beating.
Two thumbs up from the star of the show!
Organizing women to plant trees became an act of political resistance in Kenya.
In 2006, she became the first woman elected president of an African nation.
The driving force behind Daisy Bates's activism was the murder of her mother.
Jessie Little Doe Baird, a Wampanoag linguist, helps her tribe revive its mother tongue.
An historical look back at the Disability Rights Movement.
Though their ethnicities are mixed, the Wampanoag take pride in their tribal heritage.
Visit Find Films to see the full ITVS film catalog.