A poetic, immersive retelling of the Pocahontas story which reveals how our histories often hinge on our response to the arrival of strangers. This screening is a part of Richland Library's Not Like Me film festival celebrating diversity and promoting inclusion. Join us as we explore the issues of race, immigration, and identity with local experts. For this screening, we will hear from Dr. Woody Holton, Professor of History, and Dr. Jeffrey Turner, Professor of Philosophy. Woody Holton is Bonnie and Peter McCausland Professor of History at the University of South Carolina. Dr. Woody Holton's 2009 book, Abigail Adams, which he wrote on a Guggenheim fellowship, won the Bancroft Prize. Holton is also the author of Unruly Americans and the Origins of the Constitution (2007), which was a finalist for the National Book Award. His first book, Forced Founders: Indians, Debtors, Slaves and the Making of the American Revolution in Virginia (1999), won the Fraunces Tavern Museum Book Award (presented by the New York Sons of the Revolution) and the Merle Curti Award (presented by the Organization of American Historians). His books are required reading on more than 200 college campuses, and his work has been widely anthologized and also translated into German and Arabic. He is currently writing a comprehensive history of the American Revolutionary era under the working title Liberty is Sweet. In 2016-17, he was the Los Angeles Times Distinguished Professor at the Huntington Library in San Marino, California. During the summer and fall of 2017, he was the Lloyd Lewis fellow at the Newberry Library in Chicago.Dr. Jeffery Turner, an Instructor of Philosophy at USC whose work focuses on the history of moral philosophy and virtue ethics, is a longtime admirer of director Terrence Malick's films who will help draw attention to some of the ideas addressed in the film and techniques used in its creation.