I came back from this experience, and I thought — because there was a great stigma to mental illness at that time, it was not understood, and families that had a case would never speak of it to anybody else, it was a true skeleton in the closet — I thought, “These boys, their families, how are they going to react? They need education. They need hope, and the boys must be treated with some kind of understanding.” And then, of course, <i>The Snake Pit</i> came along. That was wonderful. That was just after the end of the war, and here was my opportunity to do something about that. And it was a marvelous story, an autobiography written by this young woman who had become really seriously mentally ill, was institutionalized and remarkably was cured in a day when they had no drugs at all for treatment, but the therapy that they used then actually worked in her case, and so I thought this will educate families. People will understand. Patients will understand, and it’s a hopeful story because it ends in a cure. That film, in New York, when it was released, ran one year in one theater. People flooded to it.