The film consists of a number of texts, which appear on the screen and on the soundtrack simultaneously. This written and spoken text contains a series of instructions for the projectionist on how to operate his machine.
Dulac’s three 1929 “abstract” films, Disque 957, Αrabesques, and Themes and Variations, were the results of a long period of reflection by the filmmaker, who sought to create a “pure” or “integral” cinema that would capture the essence of the new medium and owe nothing to the other arts. Each of these three studies was designed to be played silent.
There isn't a road to knowledge and understanding, strictly speaking, and it isn't a journey. It's probably a result of sitting down, or walking around, or maybe just lots of different voluntary actions.
A day – 24 hours – set the frame for a journey into the dark depths of the YouTube jungle, far from slap stick humor and celebrity vlogs. The characters of InsideOut reveal their thoughts, dilemmas and crises in this open forum as if they were in a confession box. We are led to wonder about what makes them open up so intimately and who they really are addressing.
A remote village in the desert, guarded by a dreaming puppet. Flies buzz around a crashed time-machine. Guided by magical birds, a man discovers its flight recorder and the memory of the village flows out.
The video is part of a series of works using scientific imaging (cosmological hydrodynamics coding) of dark matter (invisible mass), combined with stock-cosmic fictions and seductive digital materializations. It stages a dialogue between the San Diego Super Computer Center ENZO Visualization Service and an alluring image of dark matter.
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.
During a performance at De Appel, Anderson is sitting in an easy chair, or rather: an image of the artist is projected onto the chair. She is telling an anecdote about a session with her psychiatrist. Anderson eventually comes to the conclusion that she and the psychiatrist see things from a totally different angle, both literally and figuratively. From then on, visiting the psychiatrist becomes superfluous.