MISTER, WE COULD USE A MAN LIKE ROBERT MOSES, AGAIN historicizes 1970s outerborough white nostalgia for the restoration of Moses's rule by conversing between his private correspondence and public culture. Accordingly, the multimedia doc juxtaposes a lyrical missive fished from the river of fawning messages Moses appreciatively received from white New Yorkers reacting to a city they viewed as tragically disordered –– by fulsomely longing for the days of yore when Moses imposed (his old) order –– and contemporary TV culture's public recognition of that reaction. "Green is for People," a poem penned by real-life Jean Loth, formerly of Forest Hills, Queens, as "A Tribute to Robert Moses," resonates the sentiments of "Those Were the Days," the antiliberal jeremiad that wistfully longed for "a man like Herbert Hoover," crooned by TV spouses Archie and Edith Bunker in their fictive Ozone Park, Queens, living room, to open the seventies social-satire sitcom All in the Family. From MOVIES FOR MOSES, a series of short artdocs I've been creating from my research in Robert Moses's papers.