In the image below, you can see a graph with the evolution of the times that people look for the way of all flesh film. And below it, you can see how many pieces of news have been created about the way of all flesh film in the last years.
In 1998, Modern Times: The Way of All Flesh, a one-hour BBC documentary on Henrietta Lacks and HeLa directed by Adam Curtis, won the Best Science and Nature Documentary at the San Francisco International Film Festival. Immediately following the film's airing in 1997, an article on HeLa cells, Lacks, and her family was published by reporter Jacques Kelly in The Baltimore Sun. In the 1990s, the Dundalk Eagle published the first article on her in a newspaper in Baltimore City and Baltimore County, and it continues to announce upcoming local commemorative activities. The Lacks family was also honored at the Smithsonian Institution. In 2001, it was announced that the National Foundation for Cancer Research would be honoring "the late Henrietta Lacks for the contributions made to cancer research and modern medicine" on September 14. Because of the events of September 11, 2001, the event was canceled.
Few people read Samuel Butler’s The Way of All Flesh anymore, but it would be hard to exaggerate the influence it once exerted over entire generations of angry young men and women. It was published in 1903, a year after its author’s death, and burst onto the cultural scene like a cry of rage from beyond the grave. The book was very much of its moment, an intrinsic part of the Shock of the New, early-20th-century style: this was the period in which seminal works by Sigmund Freud, George Bernard Shaw, H. G. Wells, Pablo Picasso, and other groundbreakers were astounding the world. The long Victorian age was decidedly over, and The Way of All Flesh seemed to celebrate that fact with unbridled glee.