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Filmmaker: Jon Blair.
This film about the life of well-known diarist Anne Frank includes interviews with Miep Gies, the woman who helped shelter Anne Frank’s family and saved the diary when the group was betrayed.
Filmmakers: Andre Heller and Othmar Schmiderer.
Traudl Junge was one of Hitler’s personal secretaries from autumn 1942 until the fall of the Nazi regime. In her first on-camera interview, Junge describes how what she heard and saw turned her into a vehement opponent of National Socialism. However, she still carries guilt for liking Hitler when she was young.
Filmmakers: Bob Hercules and Cheri Pugh.
As one of very few twins who survived the human experiments of Dr. Mengele at the Auschwitz concentration camp, Eva Mozes Kor has only found one way to heal: forgive the perpetrators of the Holocaust which claimed the lives of her parents, relatives and childhood. However, she faces shock and retaliation from other Holocaust survivors as they worry that her forgiveness could help erase the seriousness of the tragedy.
Filmmaker: Tom Ivy.
As part of a series showcasing people who have been said to “change a century,” this installment follows the life and work of respected Nobel Peace Prize winner Mother Teresa. Being a servant of the poor until her death, her selflessness and pursuit to help the downtrodden of the world became an inspiration to the world.
Filmmaker: Ramona S. Diaz.
Nicknamed “The Iron Butterfly,” Imelda Marcos, the former first lady of the Philippines, arguably rose to more fame and power than her late-husband Ferdinand Marcos. In this documentary, she tells her own story of how she rose up in society to become one of the most powerful women in the world.
Filmmaker: Catrine Clay.
This documentary tracks the story of Lilly Wust, an “Aryan” woman, and her romance with Felice Schragenheim, a Jew living underground, in Nazi Germany. The film includes modern-day interviews with Lilly Wust, who lives in Berlin, as well as various people that knew her lover Felice.
Filmmaker: Oren Jacoby.
“The Jews killed Jesus.” This statement became a common description for the Jews in the Catholic Church, which opened a door for accepted anti-Semitism among followers of the religion. Sister Rose’s Passion follows and celebrates the work of a Dominican nun who dedicated herself to eradicating anti-Semitism in her religion.
Filmmaker: Nahid Persson Sarvestani.
Nahid Persson Sarvestani was originally one of the Iranian activists who worked to overthrow the Shah of Iran and consequently send the queen into exile in 1979. However, now Sarvestani is an Iranian exile, and she meets with the Empress Farah Pahlavi, the wife of the Shah of Iran, thinking that she will challenge the late Queen’s political views, only to find that she challenges her own.
Filmmaker: Roy Campolongo.
One hundred years ago, in a time of mass migration, an industry boom and struggles for workers’ rights, a devastating fire swept through the Triangle shirtwaist factory in New York City. Some of the women factory workers became heroes, but more so the women became the faces of the need for industry reform and better working conditions.
Filmmaker: Ray Muller.
Exploring the life of Nazi propaganda filmmaker Leni Riefenstahl, Ray Muller provides a glimpse into the life of a filmmaker, without the stigma of what she was doing. Given that Riefenstahl is still alive, the film features interviews with her as well as footage of her shooting documentaries in Africa and under the ocean as she displays her active lifestyle despite her 90-year-old age.
Filmmaker: Pratibha Parmar.
Khush, meaning ecstatic pleasure in Urdu, tells the story of South Asian lesbians and gay men in Britain, North America and India (where at the time of the making of this film, homosexuality was still illegal). It discusses the complexity of being homosexual and of color, and the sense of isolation and community that it inherently provides.
Filmmaker: Jennie Livingston.
This controversial film follows the drag balls of New York City’s underground. The performers, including a diverse group of African-American, Latino and transgendered drag queens, give it their all and tell their stories.
Filmmaker: Kimberly Reed.
Paul McKerrow grew up as the all-American boy. He was captain of the football team and his high school graduating class voted him most likely to succeed. Now she is known as the New York City transsexual filmmaker Kimberly Reed and she is returning home to Helena, Mont., for her high school reunion. During her trip home, she also hopes to reinvent her relationship with her resentful and estranged brother Marc. Countless revelations, twists and turns present themselves in her search for a relationship with her brother in this intriguing and honest documentary.
Filmmaker: Kate Davis.
Southern Comfort follows Robert Eads in his last year or life. A female-to-male transsexual, Robert was diagnosed with ovarian cancer and turned away by more than two dozen doctors fearing that his transgender identity might harm the reputation of their practices. This documentary allows the audience to hear someone’s voice that is usually silenced by fear and discrimination.

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