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At age 84, minimalist composer and filmmaker Phill Niblock maintains a relatively hectic schedule producing music and images motivated by the notion of extending time.
His only son Kyle is an insufferable jackass who won't give his father the time of day.
It can be claimed that the writer-director’s patented playful cynicism turned sour over his last half-dozen pictures, but with We’re heading into 2018 without a physical home for Shea Stadium, the venue that graced a sweaty second-floor room in an industrial stretch of East Williamsburg for most of the last decade.
Shea is still searching for a new place to throw its blend of rock, pop, and experimental shows, but while we wait, we can enjoy some of Brooklyn’s premier DIY talent — including the indie-pop group Yucky Duster, the ’90s-alt-inspired Bueno, and the hook-heavy punk group Fits — in Brooklyn Bazaar’s basement space.
In the past, Niblock’s looping images have often documented work: shoe-making, butchering, logging, carpentry, and so on.
Whatever minimal tension arises derives from the contradiction inherent in soaking leisurely in a warm sonic bath while contemplating the labor of others.