For more than 20 years, a Mississippi man named Mark Landis fooled more than 50 American art museums with his faked paintings—but Art and Craft, a film partially concerned with how Landis got caught, isn’t the Manichean cat-and-mouse game we tend to expect from the tale of an art forger and his debunker. Landis never profited off of his fakes, instead posing as an addled philanthropist or priest in order to donate the works. He copied prolifically, mostly opting to forge works by minor masters rather than blue-chip artistes, and traveled widely, largely sticking to smaller museums (though he did manage to land a forged Milton Clark Avery drawing in the National Portrait Gallery). Landis’ motivation seems to have been pathological; a soft-voiced, impish eccentric, he lives in the near-squalor of his late mother’s home, copying works from art tomes at a whirlwind clip. Nearly as sad, however, is Matt Leininger, a museum registrar who discovered Landis’ deception and exposed him, but whose obsession with Landis’ string of forgeries ultimately cost him his own job. The film sticks close to Landis, even following him as he executes a con, all the way to 2012, when a gallery at the University of Cincinnati hosts an actual retrospective of Landis’ work. Here, Leininger and Landis meet for the first time in about five years, and Landis, still wondering how a brief appointment inspired the man to unravel his entire con, asks his pursuer if there’s anything he can do for him. Leininger’s retort: “You can stop.”