Schwizgebel’s work bursts with inviting colors, sounds, and imagery. Each frame is a work of art, intricately timed, painted, edited, and scored.
Know Your Indie Filmmaker
Cournoyer’s metamorphic black and white films can make viewers uncomfortable, taking them to places they know but rarely want to acknowledge.
Yuki’s body of work work is a beautifully unhinged, mind-drenching, kaleidoscopic explosion of colors, figures, memories, and voices.
Imagine if Hunter S. Thompson teamed up with Terry Gilliam and an unbalanced nature enthusiast.
Featuring expressive paper cut-outs and pastels, Voitova’s bite-sized stories are packed with emotional punch.
Bush, who passed away earlier this month, never shied away from trying a new filmmaking technique.
Tomchuk’s vibrant lo-fi digital works are bizarro head twisters you can’t – and don’t want to – unsee.
Irwin’s work rests on the borders of narrative and non-narrative, reality, fantasy, and horror.
Perlman’s vast body of work offers endless comic relief from our nutbar world.
Cruikshank’s work melds vivid, eye-popping graphics fusing fantasy and early cartoons with bizarre stories and characters.
Run Wrake’s multi-layered works connect an onslaught of imagery from diverse media and loop them with a brilliant sense of rhythm.
Clapin’s thought-provoking off-beat short works often deal with identity, mental health, childhood, and body parts.
Gunnarsdóttir’s work has an edgy, punky vibe throughout that often aptly reflects the grungy, fragile existence of her subjects.
Canadian filmmaker Matthew Rankin explores local, national, and international history with an eccentric and deadpan touch that is refreshingly and genuinely loving.
Yamamura’s films are a bit like chameleons. Each looks different from the previous one, yet there can be no doubt that the films are his.
Baumane’s work touches on sex, gender, relationships, and mental health with a fierce sense of humor and refreshing bluntness.
Using dark, absurdist humor and nightmarish imagery, the duo has cooked up a body of work that is spellbinding, surreal, and often political.
Hacking’s work is freewheeling chaos – mind-twirling wonders that seep inside you before you even have a clue why or how.
Bucsi’s films are soft, sensual, and magical works that soothingly explore love, nature, and the universe.
Mizue’s visually scrumptious, kaleidoscopic wonders dazzle the eyes and ears.