No one will ever make movies like Doris Wishman made movies. One of the most prolific women filmmakers in the history of American cinema, writer-director-editor Wishman created DIY collisions between surrealism and exploitation that feel like they materialized from an alternate universe. LET ME DIE A WOMAN—Wishman's controversial quasi-documentary and one of the earliest films to explore the lives of transgender people—is a hybrid of exploitation and educational film in which a variety of transgender people speak about their experiences with gender dysphoria. The graphic scenes of gender confirmation surgery have ensured this film's lasting notoriety, but LET ME DIE A WOMAN stands as a rare historical record of the transgender experience in the 1970s and features cinematography by trans photographer Andrea Susan Malick. Newly restored in 2K from its original 35mm camera negative.