"Among the highest revelation-per-event ratios of any festival in New York."
"The reason you attend a festival like Migrating Forms is to break preconceptions about what film is and can be."
Bringing together moving image work from a wide range of venues—from film festivals and biennials to museums and microcinemas—the sixth annual Migrating Forms bridges the gap between the film and art worlds by presenting a diverse collection of programs in the common context of the cinema.
The 2014 program features new work and retrospective screenings by artists representing a broad spectrum of contemporary film and video practices.
This intimate look at daily life in North Korea examines the country’s culture and ideology.
A showcase of the video artist’s explorations of contemporary media and mortality.
Camera crews are left to their own devices in William Greaves’ counterculture classic.
New work by Gabriel Abrantes, Sarah Abu Abdallah, Joey L. DeFrancesco, and William E. Jones.
Guggenheim fellow Stanya Kahn’s new video takes an absurdist look at a health emergency.
This blend of fiction and documentary chronicles a restaging of a Michael Curtiz film.
Cory Arcangel’s epic new video captures a hypnotic hourlong surf on subway.com.
This early work of video documentary chronicles ethno-nationalist conflict in Ireland.
Lance Wakeling’s travelogue maps the places the former Army intelligence analyst was detained.
A laborer struggles to provide for his family at the margins of Korean society.
William Greaves' powerful portrait of the revolution transforming black consciousness.
William Greaves captures Muhammad Ali and Joe Frazier's legendary fight in 1971.
New work by Jon Rafman, Barry Doupé, and Jeremy Shaw.
New work by Allora & Calzadilla, Mario Pfeifer, and Alexander Carver & Daniel Schmidt.
These rarely seen shorts by the Swedish-American auteur reveal a daring, idiosyncratic vision.
This documentary explores the traces of power and ideology in modernist architecture.
New work by artists Jonah Freeman & Justin Lowe and Jacob Ciocci.
The lives of 16 minibus passengers collide in Fruit Chan’s delirious new genre bender.