 Untitled, 2017

by Philipp Lee Heidrich 

Heidrich travelled to Ghana to shoot for a German African hip-hop collective in June 2017, wherein his time there was met with great hospitality and kinship. In this compelling, quasi-documentary, Heidrich suspends the vibrancy of the African culture and its tradition of ‘Fancy Dress’, music and dance. 

 The Fair of the Flowers (La Feria de las Flores), 2015

by Núria Güell 

Medellín is defined as a progressive, cosmopolitan, innovative and cultural city, known as “Medellin Miracle”. Hidden under this lucrative “face-lift” is child sexual exploitation in the proliferating sex tourism. La Feria de las Flores exposes this contemporary slavery through the symbolic power of the art institution.

 Crossing a Wall (Cruzar un Muro), 2012

by Enrique Ramírez 

Article 13 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights affirms that “Everyone has the right to leave any country, including his own, and to return to his country”. Cruzar un Muro (Crossing a Wall) is a waiting room, a public office of immigration matters, that converges all the human aspirations of our time… 

 In the Name of the Son (U Ime Sina), 2007

by Harun Mehmedinovic 

The psychosis of the conflicts that war inevitably brings, then coping with these in civilian life, are never easy. Years after the war in Bosnia, the feelings of guilt and torment are brought to bear with near devastating consequences.

 Miita, 2016

by Clare Chong 

As a young wife, Miita finally finds comfort in her first pregnancy after enduring years of marital rape, physical violence, mental and emotional abuse at the hands of her husband, until one day she decides to take matters into her own hands to protect her newborn daughter.

 des-cartography, 2017

by Isabel Bonafe 

Des-cartography is a work-in-progress that recovers lost pieces from memory, overlapped and intertwined with oblivion. The traces of the past are reshaped by our daily life: conversations, sounds, images, even our own memories told by other people. This phenomenon of time awakens what is asleep in the depths of memory.

وجود Wujoud, 2017

by Mario Hamad

In Syria, the Assad regime's total war against a civilian population has relied upon a conspiracy narrative that aims to erase the image of a democratic opposition.  وجود (wujoud — meaning presence/existence in Arabic) becomes an inherently political act for Syrian activists in their existence and opposition against genoicide.  With وجود (wujoud) as praxis, Hamad subverts the Assadist intention to make absent the Syrian democrat's image.