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Posted by S.KANO - 2014.05.23,Fri
To the Sleepy Rhythm of a Hundred Hours (Mostra de Cinema Periférico/A Coruña, Spain) 
June 7. 2014 18:00-


To the Sleepy Rhythm of a Hundred Hours(Mostra de Cinema Periférico/スペイン、ア・コルーニャ)
 2014年6月7日 18:00〜


In southern Ontario, Canada, it is Windsor, the city from which you can see Detroit skyscrapers -across the river- as if they were part of the skyline itself, a real trick that confused even the Queen of England on a visit to the Commonwealth colonies. In this place of extreme weather, endless straight roads and post-industrial air, there takes place one of the most exciting, special and relevant events concerning experimental cinema: the Media City Film Festival. Media City, created in 1994, will be 20 years in 2014, and thanks to a brilliant and daring programme with a life of its own it has become one of the most appreciated art festivals in the world. Oona Mosna and Jeremy Rigsby, the current directors and programmers, have selected an exquisite bouquet that represents the spirit of the Media City. And, by extension, it brings together some of the most fascinating and unique films on earth.

With the colaboration of Media City Film Festival.
Aknowledgements: Oona Mosna and Jeremy Rigsby.

Lunar Almanac
Malena Szlam, Canada, 2013, 16mm, 4 min.
Moons in a journey through magnetic spheres, influencing subtle energies on Earth.

Passage upon the Plume
Fern Silva, USA, 2012, 16mm, 6 min.
“Plumes dust the arid land, east to west, shapeshifting as they lift in ascension. Something lowers. An ark ran aground where revolution took root, ropes raise stones in baskets. Hearts heavier and lighter than the feather permitted passage. Tethered or freed, resting from life or dawning anew.” (Charity Coleman)

Florence
Peter Hutton, USA, 1975, 16mm, 8 min.
“[Peter Hutton’s] seemingly simple films offer lessons in the art of seeing and fashioning images that make you wonder how anyone could produce something simultaneously so humble and so astounding.” (Tom Gunning)

Menschen am Sonntag
Friedl von Gröller (Kubelka), Austria, 2006-2011, 16mm, 3 min.
“A group of people in a room eating pizza, perhaps having a party. The room is small, denying a sweeping view. Pizza is cut and distributed to the guests and the camera cuts the room and everything in it, all that moves in it, into handy little pieces.” (Sylvia Szely)

Constellations: Schwarzweiss 
Helga Fanderl, Germany/France, Super 8 to 16mm, 15 min.
A selection of Helga Fanderl Super 8mm films, chosen and arranged by the artist for this screening.

Quartet
Nicky Hamlyn, England, 2007, 16mm, 8 min.
A sequence of twenty three shots of a room occurs four times, twice in colour, twice in black and white. The two colour sequences follow a strict plan and each shot contains a portion of the point of view of its adjacent partners. The second, black and white, pair are freer although they follow the spatial pattern established in the first sequences. The only movement in the film is incidental – clouds seen through a window.

Rocking Chair
Shiho Kano, Japan, 2000, 16mm, 12 min.
The human eye adjusts to the brightness of the light involuntarily, but the camera eye can control brightness freely. The camera eye sees the darkness in the light of day, and can turn dusk into morning sunshine. As the white room gets darker and lighter, the sublimation of form is made visible.

Three Studies in Geography
Neil Henderson, England, 2011, 16mm on digital, 23 min.
Three distinct locations are brought together, encompassing three previously separate films made over ten years. Each location presents a particular balance of land, sky and water: the irrigation canals of South Lincolnshire, a naturally forming jetty on the north coast of Kent, and a circular man-made island off the east coast of England.

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