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The John Huston Film The U.S. Army Refused To Show To The General Public For Over Thirty Years! The Landmark 1946 U.S. Army Information Film Documenting The Extraordinary Achievements Made In Combat Psychiatry By America During World War II. The Film Follows 75 Soldiers Suffering From Severe Psychological Trauma, Records In Audio And Film The Actual Moments They Had Their Break-Through Therapy Sessions Through The Psychiatrist's Use Of Hypnosis And Drug Treatment, And Documents Their Ultimate Recovery (Black/White, 1946, 59 Minutes.) PLUS BONUS TITLE: SOLDIER'S HEART, The Story Of Normandy Invasion Veteran Mel Seligman And The Psychological Scars Of Battle He Bore, Which He Tells To His Family For The First Time Ever During The 40th Anniversary Ceremonies At Normandy (Color, 1984, 54 Minutes) -- All Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An MP4 Video Download Or Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD!
* November 14, 2023: Updated And Upgraded: Updated With SOLDIER'S HEART, And Upgraded From A Standard Format DVD To An Archival Quality Dual Layer Format DVD!
Let There Be Light (1946), known to the U.S. Army as PMF 5019, is a documentary film directed by American filmmaker John Huston (1906–1987). It was the last in a series of four films directed by Huston while serving in the U.S. Army Signal Corps during World War II. Intended to educate the public about post-traumatic stress disorder and its treatment among returning veterans, the film's unscripted presentation of mental disability caused the U.S. government to suppress the film, and it was not released until the 1980s.