Mixed Signals | Lee Arnold | 2011 | 01:00 min.

An animation inspired by the neurological condition of synthesia in which a single note is translated into micron-tonal layers which are then represented as a series of colors.

Lee Arnold was born in London in 1972 and lives and works in Brooklyn. In his work he explores the nature of time and perception using a variety of media, including film, video, animation, photography, drawing and sound. He has exhibited at venues including Exit Art, the Dumbo Arts Center, and Microscope Gallery in New York, the Institute of Contemporary Art and Fleischer-Ollman Gallery in Philadelphia, and SIGGRAPH in Los Angeles and Hong Kong. He is the recipient of fellowships from the MacDowell Colony, the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council and the DAAD, Berlin.
Moving Stories | Nicolas Provost | 2011 | 7:00 min.

Moving Stories strings together some four fragments of flying passenger airplanes. Gleaming in the sunlight, they glide high above the clouds. From the very first moment, the seductive footage, completely aiming at escapism, contrasts with the ominous, somewhat sinister soundtrack. Over this sound, Provost places a dialogue between a man and a woman. Provost plays once more with the grammar and the codes of (Hollywood) cinema. With a limited number of images, an absorbing soundtrack and a minimal story line, the artist tries to stimulate the viewers’ imagination to the maximum.

Nicolas Provost’s work reflects on the grammar of cinema, the human condition in our collective film memory and the relation between visual art and the cinematic experience. His films provoke both recognition and alienation and succeed in catching our expectations into an unravelling game of mystery and abstraction. With manipulations of time, codes and form, cinematographic and narrative language are sculpted into new stories.
In 2003 Nicolas Provost (born in Ronse, Belgium) moved back to Belgium after a 10 years stay in Norway. He now lives and works in New York. Solo exhibitions include The Seattle Art Museum, Musée d’art moderne et contemporain, Strasbourg, France, Muziekgebouw Amsterdam, Tim Van Laere Gallery, Antwerp and Haunch of Venison London and Berlin. His work has been acquired by major museums including the Birmingham Museum, SMAK Gent and the Royal Museum of Fine Arts Belgium. His work has earned a long list of awards and screenings at prestigious festivals including The Sundance Film Festival, The Venice Film Festival, The Berlinale, The San Sebastian Film Festival and The Locarno Film Festival. His critically acclaimed first feature film ‘The Invader’ had it’s world premiere in competition at the Venice Film Festival 2011.
Remote | Jesse McLean | 2011 | 11:05 min.

In the collage video Remote, dream logic invokes a presence that drifts through physical and temporal barriers.

There is a presence lingering in the dark woods, just under the surface of a placid lake and at the end of dreary basement corridor. It’s not easy to locate because it’s outside but also inside. It doesn’t just crawl in on your wires because it’s not a thing. It’s a shocking eruption of electrical energy.

Jesse McLean is a media artist and educator whose research is motivated by a deep curiosity about human behavior and relationships, especially as presented and observed through mediated images. She has presented her work at museums, galleries, and film festivals worldwide including the International Film Festival Rotterdam, Venice Film Festival, Transmediale, 25 FPS Festival, European Media Arts Festival, Ann Arbor Film Festival, Images Festival, Contemporary Art Museum, St. Louis, Impakt, CPH:DOX, Kassel Docs, Interstate Projects, PPOW Gallery, Museum of Contemporary Art, Detroit, and Museum of Contemporary Photography, Chicago. 
Engine | Miguel Ildefonso | 2010 | 05:54 min.

Man and Nature. Man and Machine. When we cross realities, something new emerges. A voice from the future is announcing a new world.

Born in 1985. He studied scriptwriting and editing. Engine is his first film.
Sounds from Beneath | Mikhail Karikis & Uriel Orlow | 2010/11 | 06:42 min.

For Sounds from Beneath the artist Mikhail Karikis invited a community of a coal miners’ choir to recall and vocalise the industrial sounds of a working coal mine. He then invited Uriel Orlow to collaborate on the video which depicts the choir on a disused Kentish colliery where they used to work. The sunken mine is brought back to life resonating with sounds of former activity: underground explosions, mechanical clangs cutting the coal-face, wailing alarms and shovels scratching the earth, all sung by Snowdown Colliery Male Voice Choir grouping in formations reminiscent of picket lines. 

Mikhail Karikis is a London-based artist whose practice emerges from his long-standing exploration of the voice. His work has been presented at Videonale 14 (2013), Manifesta 9 (2012), the Danish Pavilion, 54th Venice Biennale (2011); his most recent solo show SeaWomen was at Arnolfini, Bristol, UK (2013). He will exhibit at Aichi Triennale, Japan in Summer 2013.  
Uriel Orlow creates modular installations that bring different image regimes and narrative modes into correspondence. His work was presented at Manifesta 9 (2012), the 54th Venice Biennale (2011) and 8th Mercosul Biennial, Brazil (2011). Recent solo exhibitions include Back to Back, Spike Island, Bristol (2013), Unmade Film, Al Ma’mal Foundation Jerusalem, and Centre Culturel Suisse, Paris (2013).