Min Joung-Ki

The top right corner shows the valley and water running from the upper side of the mountain; the left side expresses a scene where water falling from the high Bibong Peak joins with the stream, in magnification.

Jawshing Arthur Liou

Kora is deliberately shot and edited from a first person perspective, placing the viewer on the path of a pilgrim. The thin air of the dizzying altitude is made palpable through the hand-held camera technique. Only that which is closest in view has defined edges; the mountain remains a mirage receding into the heavens.


Somewhere along the border of Thailand and Myanmar lives a creature called Nok Phii (Ghost Bird) or there used to. Nok Phii feeds on other animals’ blood and even attacks human beings.

Haegue Yang

Through this ‘dance’ of bells, Yang’s work allusively suggests the topic of sound as the beginning force that opens up the world (as it is told in many ancient myths). Such an interest in this ‘cosmology’ also manifests as a representation of ‘orbit’ in Yang’s works. The arrangement of works gives an impression that they could move along the trajectory drawn by the vinyl tape on the floor.

Ieoh Island

This film is a bizarre piece by director Kim Ki-young who freely interpreted the novelist Yi Cheong-jun’s original story. Adopting the frame of a mystery drama and crossing over different time periods, Kim combines shamanism, the salvation of human beings, and even ecology in the film.