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The Forgotten Village Directed by Herbert Kline Alexander Hammid (co-director) Produced by Alexander Hammid (producer) Herbert Kline (producer) Rosa Harvan Kline (associate producer) Written by John Steinbeck (story and screenplay) Narrated by Burgess Meredith Music by Hanns Eisler Cinematography Alexander Hammid Editing by Herbert Kline Distributed by Joseph Burstyn and Arthur Mayer Release date(s) 18 November 1941 Running time 67 minutes Country United States Language English Spanish The Forgotten Village (1941) is an American documentary film -- some sources call it an ethnofiction film -- directed by Herbert Kline and Alexander Hammid, written by John Steinbeck, and narrated by Burgess Meredith. The film was released by Joseph Burstyn and Arthur Mayer. The New York State Board of Regents, acting as the state's board of censors, banned the film in New York due to the film's portrayal of childbirth and showing a baby at its mother's breast.[1] The film depicts the conflicts between traditional life in a Mexican village, and outsiders who want to introduce modernization. References ^ IMDB entry External links The Forgotten Village at the Internet Movie Database The Forgotten Village available for free download at the Internet Archive [more]