I manage to visit the Eve Sussman exhibition at Haunch of Venison on the last day, almost by luck. It's very last-minute organisation as usual, and I have left my camera at work.
Winter Garden by Sussman and Simon Lee changes subtly from one video clip - some as still as a photograph - to another. Windows of pre-fab buildings in former-USSR cities are shown on 3 screens, morphing from one to the next, illustrating the dream that once was being "destroyed in a patchwork of humanity" [Haunch of Venison, 2011]. These images left me standing, waiting for more, just so that I can find out what happens next... or does it? Then I see a passerby. How to tell the future from the past, v.2, by Sussman and Angela Christlieb also uses 3 screens, shot during a 72-hour train journey. The window frames in the screen blurs the sence of time, and I'm left to wonder what documentation/observation defines.
How to tell the future from the past v.2, 2009
Whiteonwhite:algorithmicnoir is a film being edited live by a software, combining 2637 video clips with sound, creating "the narrative through unexpected juxtapositions" endless and never repeated (Haunch of Venison London, 2011).
shots from whiteonwhite:algorithmicthriller, 2011
Haunch of Venison  Eve Sussman | Rufus Corporation whiteonwhite:algorithmicthriller 2011. [Online] http://www.haunchofvenison.com/en/#page=london.current.eve_sussman
Haunch of Venison London (2011) Eve Sussman | Rufus Corporation whiteonwhite:algorithmicnoir. [Information sheet]. p.1.
Christlieb, A.  How to tell the future from the Past, v.2. [Online]
Rufus Corporation  How to tell the future from the past v.2. [Online]