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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.
Bill Bernbach brought art and copy together in the agency.
Adman George Lois on advertising, Ali, and changing the world.
Trailblazer Mary Wells on bringing fun into the ads of the '60s.
Most Indians don't ride horses or wear feathers, but in the movies they always do.
On Will Sampson's performance in One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest.
"After playing the bonehead savage for so many years, the Navajo get their sweet revenge."
Dances With Wolves- fleshed out characters or same old stereotypes?
Hal Riney describes the innovative Saturn car campaign.
William Burroughs was an iconoclast who himself became an icon.
Burroughs didn't feel at home unless he had a loaded gun by his side.
Later in life, Burroughs moved from words to images...using some very unusual techniques.
Publisher V. Vale describes how Burroughs became a role model on the punk rock scene.
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.
Painter Mikhail Kurzin tried to follow the Soviet style, but he couldn't stand it.
Igor Savitsky made over 20 trips to Uzbekistan to smuggle art treasures out of Moscow.
Artist Elena Korovay reacted with some chagrin to Savitsky's zeal for her work.
Visit Find Films to see the full ITVS film catalog.