* "Werkmeister Harmonies" (dir. Béla Tarr, 2000) screening @ Film Society of Lincoln Center / 65th St & Lincoln Center (1 to 66th St), 6p. A languid, meditative film by even Tarr's standards, combining a provincial Hungarian village with a sinister traveling circus.
* "The Man From London" (dir. Béla Tarr) screening @ Film Society of Lincoln Center / 65th St & Lincoln Center (1 to 66th St), 9p. Among Tarr's most gorgeously shot films is this recent exploration of anonymous breakdowns of social order in personal life—replete w/ covert briefcases stuffed with foreign cash and twilit, misty quaysides. Appeared at 2007 Cannes Film Festival.
* JEFF the Brotherhood (TN) @ Death By Audio / 49 S 2nd St, Williamsburg (L to Bedford, JM to Marcy), 8p/$12. This is Brooklyn live music 101: sweaty JEFF swamp-rock show at checkerboard tiled DbA, $2 PBR in hand. No brainer. w/ Uncle Bad Touch (Montreal)
* Burning Star Core @ The Stone / 11 E 2nd St (F to 2nd Ave), 10p/$5. Dominick Fernow's Stone curation continues! Dive into C. Spencer Yeh's electronic-enhanced, transporting violin drones and thank me later.
* "Catherine & Company" (dir. Michel Boisrond, 1975) screening @ Alamo Drafthouse Ritz / 320 E Sixth St, 9:30p. Young Jane Birkin in a mid-'70s French softcore film is enough to spark my total attention, but couple that w/ Catherine Breillat's ("Sleeping Beauty", "Bluebeard") screenwriting and Richard Suzuki's ("Emmanuelle") cinematography, and you got a whole 'nother thing, son. Plus the filmic debut of Alexandra Delli Colli ("Zombie Holocaust", "New York Ripper")!
* "Happenings New York, 1958-1963" @ The Pace Gallery / 510 W 25th St. The first exhibition to document the origins and historical development of the transient, yet pivotal, "Happenings" movement—so says the Pace press release. Hey, I'm game! As "Happenings" and the group's participants, including Jim Dine, Allan Kaprow, Carolee Schneemann and Simone Forti, emphasized the organic connection b/w art and its environment (incl. viewers), documentation had to go beyond the nature of these unique performances and events. The exhibition includes rare archival footage and original ephemera from Happenings' production, plus artworks created during performances and extensive photography by five Happenings documentarians. A special illustrated book (authored by Milly Glimcher, published by The Monacelli Press) accompanies the show and should provide further insight. Probability of an opening-night "happening": 35%.
* James Busby "White and Black" @ STUX Gallery / 530 W 25th St. BIG Busby fan here and his process-driven meditations on form and texture within stark white or graphite-covered media. He continues to blur that painting/sculpture line w/ shaped MDF and powdered graphite rubbed into formed-gesso surfaces, creating a brilliant dialogue w/ their respective display lighting.
* Walter Martin & Paloma Muñoz "Night Falls" @ PPOW / 535 W 22nd St, 3rd Fl. The collaborative duo use the night sky as backdrop, adding firelight and the moon's illumination in dynamic interplay within their dreamlike archival C-prints. They are also participating in the group exhibition "Fairytales, Monsters and the Genetic Imagination" at the Frist Center for the Visual Arts in Nashville.
* Veronica Falls (UK) @ Music Hall of Williamsburg / 66 N 6th St, Williamsburg (L to Bedford), 8p/$12. Fell in love with these London indie-pop darlings during 2010's CMJ Fest. They'll provide the sunshine on this February NYC day. w/ local rockers Grooms
* "Two Ships Passing: w/ Andy Campbell" @ Visual Arts Center / UT Art Building, 23rd St at Trinity, 6:30p. An inspired, reactive dialogue b/w an invited speaker and their guest—a peer, mentor or new acquaintance—about some creative topic. Tonight begins the recurring series, co-presented by VAC and Pastelegram, and features Andy Campbell, lecturer in art history at Texas State University, on navigating today's abundance of images and ephemera vs. a single artwork.
* The Calm Blue Sea + The Sour Notes @ Mohawk / 912 Red River, 7p/$8. Solid Austin indie-rock right here. Consider aptly named The Calm Blue Sea, blending their graceful melodies with absolutely stormy post-rock sonics. They're hard at work on a 2nd LP that could drop sometime after SXSW (stay tuned). Plus The Sour Notes, charismatic pop stalwarts of the highest calibre. w/ Follow That Bird
* Juergen Teller @ Lehmann Maupin / 201 Chrystie St. A three-part exhibition of the lensman's Pop photography, including a mix of seductive portraits of Kristen McMenamy and Vivienne Westwood, deserted landscapes around Teller's Suffolk home, and shots of Teller's son—all juxtaposed w/ family photos.
* Elaine Reichek "Ariadne's Thread" @ Nicole Klagsbrun PROJECT / 534 W 24th St. Reichek literally weaves the titular Greek myth into her latest serious of embroideries, some hand-sewn, others like a large-scale tapestry woven with computerized technology. Reichek has a similar tapestry on view at the 2012 Whitney Biennial.
* "The Turin Horse" (dir. Béla Tarr, 2011) @ Elinor Bunin Munroe Film Center / Lincoln Center & 65th St (1 to 66th St). Will this sombre "remodernist" film, thick with the heaviness of human existence, be Tarr's final feature? It echoes Nietzsche's own witnessing of an overworked horse's death and could well reflect a quiet emergence of the apocalypse. This Jury Grand Prix winner at the 2011 Berlin International Film Festival enjoys its NYC theatrical premiere. THRU FEB 16
* George Kuchar Program 1 + 2 @ Anthology Film Archives / 32 2nd Ave (F to 2nd Ave), 7/9:15p. The first two parts of a six-part, three-night extravaganza on the late, great underground filmmaker. Program 1 is "A Package of Stars From George and the VDB Gang" and includes seven shorts from '89's "Point 'n Shoot" through last year's "Hotspell". Program 2 is a tribute from the Film-Maker's Coop and features six classic 16mm shorts from the '60s and '70s, including "I, An Actress" (1977).
* "Eraserhead" (dir. David Lynch, 1977) midnight screening @ IFC Center / 323 Sixth Ave (ACE/BDFM to W 4th St). Lynch's debut feature is a true surrealist classic, feat. usual suspect Jack Nance as the titular character in a nightmarish industrial landscape that works best when immersed on the big-screen. ALSO SAT
* "Pina" (dir. Wim Wenders, 2011) @ Violet Crown Cinema / 434 W 2nd St. I was cued into the late, great German choreographer Pina Bausch's electrifying performances years ago by my mentor, and they forever changed how I view movement (e.g. by one person, by person to person, in groups) and "modern dance". Plus Bausch was a kind of muse to Yohji Yamamoto. Now Wenders, an old friend, conjures a 3D experience with Tanztheater Wuppertal Pina Bausch that gives us even a glimpse of what it must be like to be a Bausch dancer, part of her kinetic, romantic world. It sounds like a triumph.
* "A Separation" (dir. Asghar Farhadi, 2011) @ Violet Crown Cinema / 434 W 2nd St. The film to beat for the Oscar for "Best Foreign Feature" is Farhadi's eye-widening take on contemporary Iran, on the dissolution of a marriage and the earth-rending traumas affecting the whole family.
* "Scott Pilgrim vs. The World" (dir. Edgar Wright, 2010) screening @ Alamo Drafthouse Ritz / 320 E Sixth St, 11:30p. Like cocaine for the eyes, this vintage-certified video game come to life delivers 16+ bits of full-color, side-scrolling mayhem. w/ Michael Cera as the mumbly titular character and scream-queen Mary Elizabeth Winstead as his Manic Panic-hued love interest, you totally can't go wrong. ALSO SAT
* Whiskey Shivers & Hello Wheels @ Scoot Inn / 1308 E 4th St, 9p/$8. "A freewheeling', trashgrassin', folk tornado" reads Whiskey Shivers' Facebook page. This is Austin, "y'all". Think upright bass, fiddle, and washboard in addition to that guitar, hard-drinking music of a nontraditional tip. Kindred locals Hello Wheels play "stomp-folk, or what they call "a new sound with an old soul". Get captivated on the bands' split 7" "Friends Do Things Together" release party tonight. w/ Wild Child
* Miila and the Geeks + The Suzan @ Super Deluxe / B1F 3-1-25 Nishi-azabu, Minato-ku (Hibiya/Oedo Lines to Roppongi Station), 7:30p/2500 yen. The G/R/L/Z showcase features singer/songwriter Moe Wadaka's incredible, indie-pop trio Miila and the Geeks (she's Miila, saxophonist Komori and drummer Ajima the geeks), whose slightly sinister, garage-rock debut "New Age" is a triumph for the indie scene. Plus Moe's behind the band's fractured lovely music videos. That praise extends to tropic-pop quartet The Suzan, who split their time b/w Tokyo and NYC (a dream, right?). w/ Limited Express (has gone?) and The Twee Grrrls Club DJs!
* DODDODO Band @ UFO Club / 1-11-6 Koenji-Minami, Suginami-ku (Marunouchi Line to Higashi-Koenji Station), 8p/2500. What's iller than Kansai noise-sprite Namin Haku, aka DODDODO? Have her on vox fronting a full band (feat. usual-suspect bassist Makoto Inada, drummer Keiko Matsunaga, uh clarinet player Masako Nakao and violinist Tetsuya Umeda), that's what! w/ ECD+ILLICIT TSUBOI
* Tom Friedman @ Luhring Augustine / 531 W 24th St. BOOM! This is the first NYC solo exhibition from the conceptual sculptor since 2005, and I for one am totally stoked. Friedman includes new sculpture—some incorporating ideas of technology, like a a life-sized video camera handcrafted from wood and paint—and works on paper and collages. Think of the mass-produced yet entirely, intricately handmade, the deadpan presentation looming into vertiginous infinity. This exhibit precedes a Friedman monograph, published by the gallery, which I am necessarily stoked about as well.
* George Kuchar Program 3 + 4 @ Anthology Film Archives / 32 2nd Ave (F to 2nd Ave), 6:45/9p. Program 3 on the underground filmmaking legend comes from the shelves of Electronic Arts Intermix, feat. "Cult of the Cubicles", "Rainy Season" and "The Creeping Crimson" (all 1987). San Francisco's Canyon Cinema culls from their archives in Program 4 with three 16mm shorts, including "Ascension of the Demonoids" (1985).
* Heliotropes + Iron Tides @ The Acheron / 57 Waterbury St, Bushwick (L to Montrose), 8p/$7. Heliotropes combine guitar dissonance and a rumbling rhythm section w/ melodious vox. If I had a soul, they'd be melting it right now. Whiskey-drinking metal dudes Iron Tides are loud enough to hang w/ the Heliotropes women. w/ Descender
* Tom Molloy "New World" + Noriko Ambe "White Scape" @ Lora Reynolds Gallery / 360 Nueces St. Pretty stoked about this. The Irish artist Molloy returns in his third solo at the gallery, presenting painted LP sleeves from Dvorak's "New World Symphony" w/ the text blended into the background, plus his b&w photographic "Shake" series, of newsy world leaders doing just that. He leads a discussion on his work at 7p. Meanwhile Ambe commands the gallery's Project Room w/ a group of all-white layered cut-paper works, which should be a disarming visual palate cleanser against Molloy's exhibition.
* Martin Sztyk "Narratives" @ Big Medium / 5305 Bolm Rd. The practicing architectural designer and researcher draws from his ongoing, narrative-based inhabitation series—including "Urban Forest", "Empty City" and "New London Stock Exchange"—in what looks to be a mind-blowing set of intricate photo-collages.
* "The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo" (dir. David Fincher, 2011) @ Toho Cinema Hiho / 2-5-1 Yurakucho, Chiyoda-ku (Yurakucho Line to Yurakucho Station). Fincher's pulse-throbbing English language adaptation of Stieg Larsson's wildly popular novel(s), like a chunk of charred twilight doused in mercury, totally worked for me. The mix of "Se7en"'s legendary punk director w/ composers Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross and leads Rooney Mara and Daniel Craig is just too irresistible. Tokyo, get ready.
* 「すべては『裸になる』から始まって」/"Always Start Out Naked" (dir. Saku Nakamachi, 2012) @ Ikebukuro Cinema Rosa / 1-37-12 Nishi-ikebukuro, Toshima-ku (JR Yamanote Line etc to Ikebukuro Station). AKB48's Risa Narita plays 10-year-reigning AV queen Kurumi Morishita in this biopic from Morishita's humble beginnings in Akita and tentative forays into, uh, taking off her clothes in front of a camera at Soft on Domand studio, to her self-reliant prowess at Dogma under director TOHJIRO.
* George Kuchar Program 5 + 6 @ Anthology Film Archives / 32 2nd Ave (F to 2nd Ave), 6:30/8:30p. The final night of Anthology's Kuchar tribute, featuring 16mm shorts from Harvard Film Archive like "The Carnal Bipeds" (1973) and from Anthology's own collection, including "Anita Needs Me" (1983), plus Kuchar's feature-length film "The Devil's Cleavage" (1973), presented by Pacific Film Archive in Program 6.
* Boy Friend + Love Inks @ Spiderhouse Ballroom / 2906 Fruth St, 10p. Ethereal guitar-pop duo Christa Palazzolo and Sarah Brown are Boy Friend, and they just debuted an extra-fuzzy LP called "Egyptian Wrinkle". Celebrate at their release party w/ kindred pop spirits Love Inks. w/ Missions
* Erebos Party @ Minami-Aoyama Trigram / B1F 4-18-10 Minami-Aoyama, Minato-ku (Tokyo Metro Chiyoda/Ginza/Hanzomon Lines to Omotesando Station), 4p/4000 yen. Part fetish party, part underground dance party, w/ lots of ace performances. Tokyo hosts stuff like this all the time (you just need to know where to look). Feat. pole-dancing by Aloe & Kikurage (tokyoDOLORES), the phenomenal Alk on aerial ring, plus DJs Rinko (Torture Garden Japan), Groove Patrol (eggworm/Phonika Tokyo) and assuredly other naughtiness.
* "Popbreak" @ Shibuya Glad / 2+3F 2-21-7 Dogenzaka, Shibuya-ku (JR etc to Shibuya Station, Hachiko Exit), 3p/3500 yen. Celebrate the venue's second anniversary with a mind-melting array of electro-clash pop cuties. Feat. live sets by personal faves RECORIDE (think Miss Kitten crossed w/ Crystal Castles), DJ/singer-songwriter Saori@destiny, "techno-pop idols" Cutie Pai, Aira Mitsuki and Mai Kotone…I'm sweating just typing this.
* "The Burning Moon" (dir. Olaf Ittenbach, 1999) @ Alamo Drafthouse Ritz / 320 E Sixth St, 10p. Uncut. Uncensored. Unconscionable. The horror anthology film as a truly vile barrage of nonstop splatter and German nihilism, shot on video in full misanthropic color. Just in time for Valentine's Day.
* TADZIO + DJ Sumire (Twee Grrrls Club) @ Fever / 1-1-14 Hanegi, Setagaya-ku (Odakyu Inokashira Line to Shindaita or Shimokitazawa Stations), 7p/2500 yen. A double-shot of grrrl noise-punk TADZIO? Sign me up! w/ DJ Sumire of the irresistible Twee Grrrls Club
* The Suzan @ THREE / B1F 5-18-1 Daizawa, Setagaya-ku (Inokashira Line to Shimokitazawa Station), 7p/3300 yen. The final night of tropic-pop cuties The Suzan's whirlwind return to Japan. Yes, after playing like a million shows here over a span of…two weeks, they're headed back to NYC. Celebrate w/ 'em. w/ QUATTRO, Pink Politics
* Tokyo Pinsalocks + Merpeoples @ Heaven's Door / 1-33-19 Sangen-jaya, Setagaya-ku (Den-en-toshi Line to Sangen-jaya Station), 7p/2800 yen. All-girl techno-tinged groove-pop to my left (Tokyo Pinsalocks), all-girl breathy indie-rock to my right (Merpeoples). Sounds good to me! w/ (M)otocompo
* Diana Al-Hadid @ Visual Arts Center / UT Art Building, 23rd St at Trinity. The Brooklyn-based sculptural alchemist dropped some heady topics in her talk preceding this exhibition, not only naming a certain Gothic painting of the Visitation from a Spanish museum as her point of departure in this stunning new work "Suspended After Image", but also labyrinths (and Jorge Luis Borges), Peter Bruegel (and Babel), and the Large Hadron Collider. All this clued me into Al-Hadid's remarkable sense of harnessing space and presence in her installations, morphing bulk into something oddly ethereal and organic, though still visually commanding. "Suspended After Image" is Al-Hadid's first instance of using a 3D modeling program and CNC router in her work, and the final flowing, terraced form acts more like a 3D painting than a proper sculpture, with the figure seemingly emerging from the frontal staircase while a flow of media colored like wet Frosted Mini Wheats echoes her opulent robes. Though there is an almost total spectrum of color infused in this work, mostly as frozen drips on the sides and back, the overall is a pristine grayish-white, which is absolutely stunning in the VAC's Vaulted Gallery.
+ "(im)possibilities. Five artists — Michael Stevenson, Erica Baum, Birgit Rathsmann, Patrick Resing, and Ellie Ga — extend Borges' metaphor of the library in this dialogue of narratives and human experience. This plays well with Diana Al-Hadid's installation in the Vaulted Gallery. I was most quickly taken by Baum's series "Dog Ear", utilizing folded pages from paperbacks and photographing them into unique fragmented dialogue. Ga's C-prints of an illuminated fissure within the Arctic ice, shot during her residency at the scientific research vessel Tara, feel otherworldly.
* Daniel Heidkamp "Glow Drops at the Chill Spot" @ Champion / 800 Brazos St. Take a plunge into Heidkamp's latest suite of radiant, textural scenes. He shows these interiors and exteriors completely independent from his ongoing portraiture, a strong move in my opinion. For the Brooklyn-based artist isn't just this accomplished figurative painter who also happens to paint rooms and landscapes en plein air. Rather, he is a strong force in capturing natural environments as he sees them, imbuing them with a resonating life-force and character that draws us into their layers of oil paint and dollops of impasto, confronting us with a disarming nostalgia. I may never have visited that Massachusetts backyard ("Here Glows Nothing") or Florida dockside ("Alligator Alley"), but it's like I can smell the air, feel the lawn beneath my trainers and the sun on my face. There's a physicality to Heidkamp's scenes beyond the presence of actual people, who he deftly folds into scenarios (the fireside "Feel It All Around", the portraitures' meta-effect in "The Night of 1000 Paintings") as accenting players. A very strong exhibition and a bold start to Austin's 2012 gallery season.
* Jill Magid "Failed States" @ AMOA-Arthouse / 700 Congress. So check this: on 1/21/10, a young man named Fausto fired six bullets into the air outside the Texas State Capitol. Jill Magid — whose oeuvre navigates bureaucracy and security/intelligence w/ Mission Impossible deftness — was like steps away, pursuing her own future work, and witnessed it. Now six blocks from the scene and two years later, Magid stages an intriguing Conceptual show that ties Fausto's mysterious actions — and his silence throughout his trial — with that of Goethe's "Faust". The ground-floor gallery is her stage, replete with wall-decal directions ("Enter Fausto", "shots fired skyward", "enter Magid" etc), Magid's own play "Fausto: A Tragedy" (mirroring "Faust"'s original intention as a closet drama, meant to be read and not performed), and contemplative works. Deep encodings here, from six translations of "Faust" silkscreened on top of one another, to six bullet casings and a six-slide projection of the sky over the Capitol. Magid wrote a letter to Fausto, requesting his voice (absent in his trial) to read passages from "Faust" (whose Spanish translation is "Fausto") — his answer is still forthcoming, but it would add an intriguing layer to all this. Finally, there is Magid's family's '93 Mercedes, armored to B4 level and parked in Fausto's spot outside the Capitol, and her writing appearing in the February issue of the "Texas Observer", drawing this dialogue beyond the art-scene realm as it should be.
+ "Evidence of Houdini's Return". A really brilliant group show of fractured and re-envisioned realities, curated by Arthouse's Rachel Adams. I tweeted that it made me miss NYC, because it's precisely that sort of thoughtful exhibition that makes me look twice, thrice, at what I think I already know. Ex: Strauss Borque LaFrance's "BABE", a silvery lacquered wood plank pitched diagonally on the wall like classic John McCracken,…only just around the corner is that same plank, used as a shelf amid LaFrance's complex, mixed-media display. Another: Katja Mater's "Time Passing Objects", chromogenic prints that blur the line b/w photography and geometric drawings. Justin Swinburne's "Echo" works, multiple inkjet scans onto alu-dibond that echo (no pun) Gerhard Richter's signature abstracts while maintaining that sense of disarray like Wade Guyton's inkjet silkscreens. Bravo!
* "巧術 2.51" @ Radium / 2-5-17 Bakurocho, Chuo-ku (JR Yamanote Line to Bakurocho Station. AKA "skillful technique", the eponymous serial exhibition held at Spiral yearly since 2010. The third iteration, subtitled "Kowaku/fascination", gets a gallery preview, feat. artists Takuro Sugiyama, Haruo Mitsuda and others. (ENDS FRI)
* "Corporations Are People Too" @ Winkleman Gallery / 621 W 27th St. This evil-sounding group show culls some awesome talent, feat. Berenice Abbott, Ian Davis, CHris Dorland, Kota Ezawa, Louis Faurer, Yevgeniy Fiks, Jacqueline Hassink, Lewis Hine, Dorothea Lange and Phillip Toledano in respective pointed takes on corporate culture, from the Great Depression and WWII to contemporary society.
* On Kawara "Date Painting(s) in New York & 136 Other Cities" @ David Zwirner / 525-533 W 19th St. Conceptualist Kawara made his first date painting in NYC, "JAN. 4, 1966" — that's over four decades ago, if you're counting, and he's still doing it. Thus, the gallery stages a seminal exhibition of over 150 date paintings, selected by Kawara, accompanied by binders of facsimile newspaper clippings, plus two one-hundred-year calendars for the 20th and 21st centuries. AND! A major catalogue published by Ludion and essayed by Japanese writer Lei Yamabe.
* Michael Snow "In the Way" @ Jack Shainman Gallery / 512 W 20th St. Snow, the visual pioneer behind '67's "Wavelength", precedes a solo show at the Philadelphia Museum of Art AND a sculpture retrospective at the Art Gallery of Ontario (both occurring this year) w/ new projection works and older photo-based installations, all emphasizing the art of looking and viewing through objects.
* "End of Days" @ Mixed Greens / 531 W 26th St. A dozen artists inaugurate Mixed Greens' new year, working off the notion of apocalyptic and transcendent revelations. Main draw for me is Patrick Jacobs' totally mesmerizing mixed-media dioramas (he was in my Top Ten LIST-worthy Cultural Events of 2011), though Valerie Hegarty's installation sounds dope too.
* Alfred Jensen/Sol LeWitt "Systems and Transformation" @ The Pace Gallery / 32 E 57th St. An intriguing pairing of Jensen's orderly abstract paintings based off grids and color theories vs. LeWitt's basic geometrical open structures. Beyond inclusions in group exhibitions, this is the first show to examine and contrast the artists' oeuvres in depth.
* Shirin Neshat @ Gladstone Gallery / 515 W 24th St. Really stoked for this: Neshat unveils her new photographic series "The Book of Kings", composed of b&w portraits of Iranian and Arab youth covered in calligraphic text, plus a new three-channel video installation.
* "Rotary Connection", organized by Loring Randolph @ Casey Kaplan Gallery / 525 W 21st St. Pay attention to Julia Dault, an electrifying abstract-ish painter and sculptor featured in both the upcoming New Museum triennial "The Ungovernables" AND this group show, organized by the gallery's director. Also featured: Etienne Chambaud, Isabelle Cornaro, Jose Dávila, Jason Dodge (big fan), Ryan Gander (notch), Liam Gillick (ditto), Andrew Kuo, Mateo López, Benoît Maire, Arthur Ou, Marlo Pascual (HUGE fan) and Pietro Roccasalva.
* Ayano Kaeba "mourning flowers" @ Gallery MOMO Roppongi / 2F 6-2-6 Roppongi, Minato-ku (Hibiya/Toei Oedo Lines to Roppongi Station). One of my favorite Tokyo galleries, feat. young Kanagawa-born painter Kaeba in her second solo show, incorporating detailed floral patterns into her figurative silhouettes. (ENDS SAT)
* "The Displaced Person" @ Invisible-Exports / 14A Orchard St. Ron Athey, Walt Cassidy, Jesse Aron Green, Geof Oppenheimer and Sue Williams contribute to this exhibition focused on the delineation b/w public and personal space.
* "Walk up / and down / form / being formed" @ NADiff a/p/a/r/t 1F 1-18-4 Ebisu, Shibuya-ku (JR Yamanote Line/Hibiya Line to Ebisu Station). Feat. Yoichi Sano, Taku Hisamura, Mitsuhiro Yamagiwa, who explore distance, scale and movement in pinhole photography, installation and mixed-media works. (ENDS SUN)