It’s so genuine and heartfelt and deals with such universal themes. There are families the world over that can relate to this story.

John Watson, award-winning producer of Robin Hood, The Magnificent Seven, and The Outer Limits

An extremely courageous…and multilayered film with a redemptive resolution.

The Gerontologist

By revealing the good, bad, and challenging, Linda holds a mirror up to the audience and asks, “How are we doing in our families?”

Loretta Kania, coordinator of Serious Fun Film Festival

These mental health topics are so sensitive that they are seldom talked about. I never thought a film could be so powerful in exposing such delicate topics.

Michael Hernandez, MD, Geriatrics Psychiatrist

You See Me looks at family secrets and forgiveness – there’s love, anger, frustration, and an unexpected catharsis… a definite recommend!

Lisa Leeman, former judge at the Sundance Film Festival, director of One Lucky Elephant, and co-director of Awake: The Life of Yogananda

I was so invested in the film that I came away feeling as though I was a part of Linda’s family. Their love for their father is powerful and it comes across beautifully in the film. It makes me think about my relationship with my family… or lack thereof.

Zeus Quijano Jr., director of award winning documentary Point of Entry

Linda confronts family issues and processes that most of us just avoid. In its reach and gentle telling of a story, it’s such a wonderful tribute.

John H. Harvey, PhD author of Embracing Their Memory: Loss and the Social Psychology of Storytelling

A very poignant and touching film. Relevant, too. She really has the goods in so many of the surprises that come up.

John Keitel, producer of award winning documentary Prodigal Sons

An extraordinary film! To view the “big, bold, and bossy” Stanley is to really see the broken and wounded Stanley. So many scenes captured my heart first as a man and then as a social worker.

Rafael Angulo, professor at USC School of Social Work

Stanley and Linda Brown, 1953