Notice: Due to the COVID-19 outbreak, Facing History and Ourselves library service has been impacted. The Facing History lending library is currently unable to fulfill orders. We are very sorry for the inconvenience. We look forward to restoring service as soon as we are safely able to do so.

In the meantime, we have a lot of great digital content and hundreds of streaming educational videos. Please email us at if you need recommendations for specific material.



Bully is a character-driven documentary that follows five kids and families over the course of a school year. Offering insight into different facets of America's bullying crisis, the stories include two families who have lost children to suicide and a mother awaiting the fate of her 14-year-old daughter, who has been incarcerated after bringing a gun on her school bus. This documentary provides an intimate and often shocking glimpse into homes, classrooms, cafeterias, and principals' offices.

The video kit includes the PG-13 film as well as a version of the film for younger viewers, a printed copy of Facing History’s A Guide to the Film BULLY: Fostering Empathy and Action in Schools and a copy on a USB flash drive, and other educational materials.

Download A Guide to the Film BULLY: Fostering Empathy and Action in Schools

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Bullying & Ostracism

A Guide to the Film BULLY: Fostering Empathy and Action in Schools

Use the research, testimony, and discussion ideas in this guide to foster honest and informed classroom dialogue about the issues raised in the documentary film Bully.

Bullying & Ostracism

Using Bully in the Classroom

Use clips from the film BULLY, along with additional classroom resources, to address issues of ostracism, bullying, and encourage upstander behavior in your school and classroom.


Partisans of Vilna

This documentary recounts the untold tale of the Jewish resistance during World War II, and the moral dilemmas facing the Jewish youth who organized an underground resistance in the Vilna ghetto.


My Knees Were Jumping: Remembering the Kindertransports

Nine months prior to WWII, nearly 10,000 children were sent to Great Britain from Nazi Germany, Austria, Czechoslovakia, and Poland. Most of the children never saw their parents again.

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Everything you need to get started teaching your students about racism, antisemitism and prejudice.