Eddy Galland, left, David Kellman and Bobby Shafran, three brothers who learned at age 19 that they had been separated at birth.
Family Photo/Courtesy of film studio NEON via AP
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The first time that brothers David Kellman, Bobby Shafran and Eddy Galland were in the public eye, it was joyous. Separated at birth, the then-19-year-old identical triplets had just learned about the others' existence.Despite It has renewed pressure on a prominent child-development center to make the study transparent, and it has returned the remaining brothers to the spotlight.Some heavily redacted research was shared by the Jewish Board with Kellman and Shafran but only in the final days of post-production on "Three Identical Strangers" after months of effort by the filmmakers and family."Three Identical Strangers" has been an unexpectedly rewarding process for the brothers. Shafran recalls being quite moved while watching the gasping faces of a Sundance audience following their bizarre journey. The brothers weren't especially close at the time of filming, but the movie helped repair their relationship.Kellman, who has children similar in age to Shafran's, said he's currently going through a divorce.
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