During the Q&A, the discussion about the filmmaking process and the limitations of my collaborations offered the glue that held the stories together, just like in the film, but this time, there was space for the stories of the audience. Then, something unexpected happened. Lucero’s daughter, Iris, read a letter from prison. After some murmur in the hall, Iris began to read. Lucero’s words could be heard through the gentle voice of her daughter. More than two decades earlier, Lucero gave birth to her amid the horror of torture and clandestine imprisonment. She lived with her mother in prison until she was three years old. After her third birthday, she was handed over to Lucero’s relatives, and a life of loneliness and longing between prison visits began. Nevertheless, she was reading her mother’s words of apology to an audience of victims, perpetrators, and a new generation. In my video recording of the Q&A, I see people clapping who would have never clapped to an insurgent’s words. It happened here. This was the moment after description and analysis, when the reflective process became also productive for my research. The conversations inspired by the film allowed the audience to negotiate what they knew and positioned themselves accordingly. By producing and circulating singular memories of the conflict, I perpetuated the violence of a polarized discourse, but by entangling these memory stories in the edit suite, a space opened up in which the contentiousness, the incommensurability of accounts, and the different experiences entered a conversation made of contrasting reflections. The collective viewing experience altered our conversation from creation-as-process to reflection-as-process, evoking an understanding of truth-telling as memory-making practice. There are memories that focus on the past and those that look towards the future (Akama, Pink and Sumartojo 2018). The uncertainty of how the past may catch up with the present causes a sense of being “stuck” in the past, which was a tangible force during the co-creative process. The screening gave a glimpse into a future that was no longer in the hands of those who experienced and fought the war but those who had arisen from it.