Cassini Falls tells the story of the Cassini-Huygens international mission (1997-2017) in NASA's own words (about its launch, discoveries, history, and final outcome). The story is intertwined by other voices, form Merleau-Ponty, T. S. Eliot, David Toomey, Jane Bennett, José Luis Brea, G. Deleuze, L. Mitchel, Tomás Saraceno, Georges Didi-Huberman and the artist himself. This dialogue generates a flow of historical, scientific, philosophical, and poetic textual information. Different fragments of texts are combined and linked in multiple readings, remarking a history that involves technological and scientific development and reflections on issues such as image, time, and the scope (or progress) of humanity. Many of Cassini's discoveries are attributed especially to the longevity of the mission, initially conceived for a four-year period (2004 to 2008) and then extended twice. It finally ended in September 2017, when it disintegrated completely upon entering Saturn's atmosphere. The long time in outer space, allowed Cassini to transmit hundreds of gigabytes of information to Earth, and spectacular images of Saturn, its rings, and moons, especially Titan and Enceladus. In the video, we can see how some of the static pictures become moving images, creating a constant flow between them. Cassini not only sent images that humans would never have been able to see, but it also represented a time-image of our time as humans.