In 1960, the American filmmaker and pioneer of Direct Cinema Robert L. Drew assembled a team with Richard Leacock, D. A. Pennebaker and Albert Maysles that would transform documentary cinema. Robert L. Drew was granted direct access to John F. Kennedy, filming him on the campaign trail and eventually in the Oval Office. This resulted in three films of remarkable, behind-closed-doors intimacy—Primary, Adventures on the New Frontier, and Crisis — and, following the president’s assassination, the poetic short Faces of November.