This week [October 15 - 22, 2006] in avant garde cinema

From: weekly listing (email suppressed)
Date: Sat Oct 14 2006 - 21:33:05 PDT

This week [October 15 - 22, 2006] in avant garde cinema

Enter your announcements (calls for entries, new work, jobs, for sale,
etc.) at:

Emily Carr Institute of Art + Design
University of Colorao, Denver

conflict zone film fund

Magmart Festival (Naples, Italy; Deadline: October 01, 2006)
Portland Documentary and eXperimental Film Festival (Portland, Oregon;
Deadline: December 15, 2006)
Asbury Shorts of New York 2007 (New York, NY USA; Deadline: December 20, 2006)
Flatpack Festival (Birmingham, UK; Deadline: December 15, 2006)
Single Reel Film & Video Festival (New York, NY, USA; Deadline: December
01, 2006)
Magmart | video under volcano (Naples, Italy; Deadline: December 31, 2006)
Dereel Independent Film Festival (Melbourne, Victoria, Australia; Deadline:
February 03, 2007)
Research Spaces III: Topos - The Moving Image between Art and Architecture
(London, UK; Deadline: October 15, 2006)
ZEMOS98 (Sevilla, Spain; Deadline: November 01, 2006)

Videologia (Volgograd, Russia; Deadline: November 01, 2006)
OpenLens Festival (Eugene, Oregon; Deadline: October 27, 2006)
The Journal of Short Film (DVD) (Columbus, OH, USA; Deadline: November 08,
Images Festival (Toronto, Ontario, CANADA; Deadline: November 17, 2006)
Cinematic CD FILM2MUSIC Competition (Los Angeles, CA USA; Deadline:
November 01, 2006)
CinemaJAZZ Jam (Kansas City, MO USA; Deadline: October 15, 2006)
Kansas City Film Jubilee (Kansas City, MO USA; Deadline: October 15, 2006)
Omaha Film Festival (Omaha, Ne, USA; Deadline: November 08, 2006)
Adelaide Film Festival (Adelaide, Sth Aust Australia; Deadline: October 16,
Research Spaces III: Topos - The Moving Image between Art and Architecture
(London, UK; Deadline: October 15, 2006)
ZEMOS98 (Sevilla, Spain; Deadline: November 01, 2006)

Enter your event announcements by going to the Flicker Weekly Listing Form

Also available online at Flicker:

  * 11201/11211 [October 15, Brooklyn, New York]
  * Memoir [October 15, Hoboken, NJ 07030]
  * Rare Films By Bruce Baillie: the Canyon Cinemanews Years [October 15,
San Francisco, California]
  * Therefore I Live, Part 2: In the Garden of Film [October 16, Atlanta,
  * Re-Animation: An Evening With Lewis Klahr [October 16, Los Angeles,
  * The Walking Picture Palace: Films By Stephanie Barber [October 17, New
York, New York]
  * The Free Screen - Carl Brown In Person! [October 18, Toronto, Ontario,
  * Rocky Mountain Twilight - Wpa\C Experimental Media Series 2 - Night 2
[October 18, Washington, DC]
  * Akram Zaatari: This Day [October 19, Chicago, Illinois]
  * Piss Fest! [October 19, Portland, Oregon]
  * Ata Film and video Festival [October 19, San Francisco, California]
  * Split Pillow Showcase: Soulmaid [October 20, Chicago, Illinois]
  * Split Pillow Showcase: Soulmaid [October 21, Chicago, Illinois]
  * Package Deals Presents...The Field Guide To North America: A Comparative
     Survey [October 21, Reykjavik, Iceland]
  * Ed Halter's Future Combat Systems [October 21, San Francisco, California]
  * Split Pillow Showcase: Soulmaid [October 22, Chicago, Illinois]
  * New York Experimental: the Work of Chiaki Watanabe 2002-2006 [October
22, New York, New York]
  * Thread, Frame, and Flicker: Recent 16mm Films [October 22, San
Francisco, California]

Events are sorted by CITY within each DATE.


Brooklyn, New York: dumba collective
7pm, ground floor, 57 jay st

   Sunday Oct 15 7pm 11201/11211 Super-8mm film by Moira Tierney with live
   music by Guillaume Laurent, Rajeev Maddela & Dave Millen at the Dumba
   Collective ground floor, 57 Jay St (between Front and Water) 718-8756420
   F train to York St free! (Friday October 13th - Sunday October 14th

Hoboken, NJ 07030: Urban Image
4:30 PM, Hoboken Historical Museum, 1301 Hudson Street

   MEMOIR, a showcase of short films and video works by NJ City University
   students and alumni curated by URBAN IMAGE, a collective of media
   artists based at the University, will screen on Sunday, October 15th,
   2006 at the Hoboken Historical Museum, 1301 Hudson Street, Hoboken, NJ,
   in conjunction with the 25th Annual Hoboken Artist Studio Tour. The
   suggested donation for this event at the Hoboken Historical Museum is
   $5.00. Free parking is available at the IN PARK parking garage at the
   corner of 12th Street and Shipyard Lane in Hoboken. MEMOIR which
   features personal stories, portraits, and biographical sketches produced
   and directed by NJ City University Media Arts majors and alumni, will
   begin with a reception at 4:00PM. Following opening remarks by Jane
   Steuerwald, professor of media arts and program coordinator, the
   screenings will begin at 4:30 PM. A question and answer session with the
   artists will follow the screening. Program to include: My Urban Images
   by Daniel Rose, People Pretending To Be Me by Steven Dressler, Doubting
   Teri by Teri Clarke, The Infinite Possibilities of the Future by Michael
   Difeo, Memorial by Elizabeth Jane Cavanagh, Bereavement by Louis Libitz,
   Mother by Melissa Polin, Handsome by Summer Wosu, and I Am Me by Keith

San Francisco, California: San Francisco Cinematheque
7:30, Yerba Buena Center for the Arts

   San Francisco Cinematheque @YBCA presents Bruce Baillie: The Canyon
   CinemaNews Years, Bruce Baillie In Person Sunday, October 22, 7:30 pm $8
   regular /$6 Cinematheque members, students, seniors /$6 YBCA members If
   any artist has succeeded in portraying the beauty and cruelty of San
   Francisco, it is Bruce Baillie. In his marvelous first film, On Sundays,
   and the later Mass for the Dakota Sioux, Baillie evokes the city and its
   human and physical landscapes in the early sixties. Mournful rather than
   celebratory, revealing idiosyncratic details rather than clichéd sites,
   Baillie's films include elliptical narrative elements as they weave
   images and sounds into exquisite city sonatas. We also screen several
   early CinemaNews works by Baillie with Friends: Mr. Hayashi, Here I am,
   The Gymnasts, and Termination


Atlanta, Georgia: Eyedrum
8:00 pm, 290 Martin Luther King Jr Dr Suite 8

   Therefore I Live: Home Movies, Personal Cinema, and the Avant-Garde.
   Part 2, In the Garden of Film *** The garden as sanctuary. Home as the
   place of private life, the family, and sexuality. Home as the Garden of
   Eden, and the body as home. The body of film: film as a physical object,
   the filmstrip as home of the image. Home movies as art, and art films
   made from (and in) the artist's home. *** We begin with Marie Menken's
   ecstatic, handheld Glimpse of the Garden. Rose Lowder's film of a field
   of sunflowers is painstakingly photographed frame by frame. Lowder
   changes the focus in between each frame, creating an atmosphere of
   shimmering movement without moving the camera. Stan Brakhage's garden
   film reprises his famous Mothlight, through the application of leaves,
   seeds and other organic material directly onto the filmstrip. *** Two
   groundbreaking body films - Willard Maas and Marie Menken's poetic study
   of the human form and Stan Brakhage's kinetic film of two friends making
   love - are followed by Carolee Schneemann's landmark film Fuses. For
   Fuses, Schneemann and her partner filmed their lovemaking over many
   months, then Schneemann subjected the filmstrip to a variety of
   processes: handpainting and etching, bleaching, baking, hanging the
   filmstrips in lightning and rain. The result is an intense exploration
   of physicality, and one of the most visually sumptuous films of the
   1960s. *** We end the screening with Colorado filmmaker Frank
   Biesendorfer's gorgeously filmed record of domestic life, sexuality, and
   family travels - multiple superimposed layers revealing the beauty in
   the everyday. *** Marie Menken, Glimpse of the Garden (1957), 16mm,
   color, silent, 5 minutes; Rose Lowder, Les Tournesols (1982), 16mm,
   color, silent, 3 minutes; Stan Brakhage, The Garden of Earthly Delights
   (1981), 16mm, color, silent, 2 minutes; Willard Maas/Marie Menken,
   Geography of the Body (1943), 16mm, black & white, sound, 7 minutes;
   Stan Brakhage, Loving (1956), 16mm, color, silent, 4 minutes (new
   print!); Carolee Schneemann, Fuses (1967), 16mm, color, silent, 23
   minutes; Pip Chodorov, End Memory (Nocturne) (1995), 16mm, color, sound,
   5 minutes; Frank Biesendorfer, Little B and MBT (2004), 16mm, color,
   sound, 28 minutes *** In the Garden of Film is dedicated to Scott
   MacDonald, historian, scholar and chronicler of experimental film, in
   gratitude for his writings and inspiration. *** THEREFORE I LIVE is a
   Film Love event, programmed and hosted by Andy Ditzler for Atlanta
   Celebrates Photography and Frequent Small Meals.

Los Angeles, California: Redcat
8pm, 631 W. 2nd Street

   Los Angeles premieres Independent filmmaker Lewis Klahr works with
   cutout animation because of his love for materials that give him access
   to memory and history, and the kinetic interspace they create between
   the personal and the cultural. His films explore "the pastness of the
   present." They involve a recombination of elements, a retelling of forms
   and events, a slowing down of time—and can be most accurately described
   as re-animation. From his abundant body of work, Klahr has selected
   three pieces never before shown in Los Angeles: Marietta's Lied (1998,
   4:30 min, 16mm), Pharaoh's Belt (1994, 43 min., 16mm) and Daylight Moon
   (A Quartet) (2002–04, 40 min., 16mm). In person: Lewis Klahr


New York, New York: Anthology Film Archives
7 pm, 32 Second Ave. @ 2nd St.

   Stephanie Barber will be in person and show her meticulously crafted,
   odd and imaginative films which, when screened together like this, lurch
   the viewer from formalism to ridiculousness, tragedy to humor and almost
   sneakily begin to make perfect sense. Nine films will be shown including
   her most recent films Catalog (2005) and total power, dead dead dead
   (2005) along with: they invented machines - shipfilm, - metronome-
   flower, the boy, the librarian - a little present (for my friend
   columbus the explorer) - letters, notes - dogs. "Cryptic skeins, filmic
   koans, like light-tossed ships in a bottle, the films of Stephanie
   Barber break against the waves of a world abridged, miniature worlds
   speaking through the eyes and listening through the mouth, decoys –
   imitations of life with a heartbeat as authentic as your own." –Mark


Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Cinematheque Ontario
6:30 p.m., Art Gallery of Ontario's Jackman Hall, 317 Dundas Street West

   Cinematheque Ontario presents THE FREE SCREEN (formerly The
   Independents). The Free Screen is your window on the vast and rewarding,
   but often overlooked, world of unconventional, non-commercial cinema -
   those films and videos made by committed artists working outside of
   mainstream channels of production and distribution. These artists prefer
   to work free from the restrictive aesthetic conventions and commercial
   concerns of the movie business, a position which allows them to explore
   the possibilities of the art of cinema to the fullest. The Free Screen
   presents work by artists engaged in fields ranging from avant-garde film
   and animation to hybrid documentaries, essay films and video art, often
   with the artists in attendance to present their work. - Chris Gehman,
   Free Screen programmer. Carl Brown's "documentaries of perception
   explode across the screen in colours that would make Disney blush,
   transforming even the simplest objects into teeming washes of longing
   and despair. Brown's painterly vigils . . . mark him as a unique figure
   of the Canadian fringe" (Mike Hoolboom). Brown is among the world's
   major innovators in the experimental use of film chemistry, placing him
   among a small cabal of cinematic alchemists that includes Jürgen Reble
   and Phil Solomon. His works have typically been feature-length, and are
   marked by a cyclical editing style and remarkably intense, unusual
   surface colours and textures. In BLUE MONET, Brown's latest film, he
   introduces a subtle and beautiful palette different from that seen in
   any of his previous work, particularly in its blues, violets, and
   indigos. Brown has long admired the paintings of Claude Monet,
   particularly his water lilies, and his film takes them as a touchstone,
   vividly rendering the relationship between process and object. Toronto
   Premiere! BLUE MONET Director: Carl Brown (Canada, 2006, 60 minutes,
   Double 16mm projection) All screenings in this series are FREE,
   non-ticketed events. Programming suggestions and submissions are
   welcome. All Cinematheque Ontario screenings are held at the Art Gallery
   of Ontario's Jackman Hall, 317 Dundas St. West, Toronto (McCaul Street
   entrance). All screenings are restricted to individuals 18 years of age
   or older. For more information, visit the Official website,, the year-round Box Office at Manulife Centre
   (55 Bloor Street West, main floor, north entrance), or call

Washington, DC: Washington Project for the Arts\Corcoran
7:00 - 9:00 pm, Corcoran Gallery of Art, 500 17th Street, NW

   Night 2 – Wed, October 18 – Curated by Paul Roth (Curator of Photography
   and Media Arts, Corcoran Gallery of Art , Washington) Rocky Mountain
   Twilight - First Person Cinema from Boulder, Colorado Featuring films
   by: Stan Brakhage - Rage Net (1988, 16mm silent) - Black Ice (1994, 16mm
   silent) - Commingled Containers (1997, 16mm silent) My Life as a Bee
   (2002, 16mm, silent) – Robert Schaller Clouds (2003, 16mm, silent) –
   Andrew Busti Hail and Fire (2003, 16mm) – Victor Jendras Sand Castle 2
   (2001, 16mm, silent) – Mary Beth Reed Phantom Canyon (2006, 35mm) –
   Stacey Steers Cocteau Cento (2003, digital video) – Dan Boord & Luis
   Valdovino Song of Kali (2004, 16mm) – Thomas Helman Bautismo (2000,
   16mm) – Casey Koehler Twilight Psalm II: Night of the Meek (2002, 16mm)
   – Phil Solomon Program running time: 87:00


Chicago, Illinois: Conversations at the Edge
6:00 pm, 164 N. State Street

   Akram Zaatari in person! In 1982, 16-year-old Akram Zaatari watched the
   Israeli invasion of southern Lebanon from his balcony in Saida,
   documenting the bombings in a diary of snapshots. The resulting
   images—at once beautiful and terrifying—make up his stunning 2004 video
   SAIDA. JUNE 6, 1982 (4 min. loop) and have haunted his work ever since.
   One of the founders of the Arab Image Foundation, the internationally
   renowned artist and curator has devoted himself to capturing,
   collecting, and archiving the everyday history of the region. Tonight,
   Zaatari will screen SAIDA and his 2003 feature, THIS DAY (86 min.), an
   elegant meditation on the photography of the Middle East—from exotic
   portraits of nomadic Bedouins in the Syrian Desert to television clips
   of Beirut today. Special thanks to Northwestern University's Weinberg
   College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Art History, the
   Fulbright Visiting Specialist Program, and SAIC's Department of Art &
   Technology Studies for helping to make Zaatari's appearance possible.
   (2003-04, Lebanon, various formats, ca. 90 min.)

Portland, Oregon: Sour Apple Productions
7pm, Hollywood Theater, 4122 NE Sandy Blvd

   Zonker Films and Sour Apple Productions in partnership with Film Action
   Oregon present the 5th Annual Portland International Short Short Film
   Fest! (or as we like to call it, the PISS Fest!). PISS Fest! showcases
   films from around the globe that run the gamut of themes and styles—from
   the dark and avant-garde to the hilariously absurd—with the only common
   thread among them being running time: ten minutes or less. The 5th
   Annual PISS Fest! will be held October 19-21, 2006 at the Historic
   Hollywood Theatre in Portland, Oregon. More information can be found at The 2006 PISS Fest! is produced in partnership with
   Film Action Oregon.

San Francisco, California: Artists Television Access
7:30 pm, 992 Valencia St.

   – Artists' Television Access announces the first ATA Film & Video
   Festival, showcasing 25 short, original, independent and underground
   films by local,national and international film and video artists. The
   ATA Film & Video Festival will screen October 19 & 20, 2006 at Artists'
   Television Access, 992 Valencia Street, San Francisco, CA. Doors will
   open at 7:30pm, screenings start at 8pm. The public is invited to stay
   for the opening night party on Thursday night and for the closing night
   party on Friday night, after each screening. The films in the program
   range from the politically poignant "Ha Ha Ha America" by local
   filmmaker JD Ligon, an Official Selection at Sundance 2006, to Vanessa
   Woods' experimental animation "The Touch," a visual interpretation of
   Anne Sexton's poem of the same name. The program is arranged into four
   different themes which were decided from the final selections: "War,"
   "Truce," "Quixotic Quips," and "GNP" In addition to the screenings, the
   work of seven other filmmakers will be displayed in ATA's Installation
   Window during the month of October. Artists' Television Access is a
   nonprofit, all-volunteer, artist-run, experimental media arts gallery
   that has been in operation since 1984. ATA hosts a series of film and
   video screenings, exhibitions and performances by emerging and
   established artists and a weekly cable access television program. ATA
   Film & Video Festival Program: Thursday, October 19, 2006: "War" The
   Wizard of Oz, part II (Paz Tornero); La guerra (War) (Luiso Berdejo &
   Jorge C. Dorado); El Soldado Trifaldon (Brigadier Trifaldon) (Alejandra
   Egana & Paz Puga); Selective Service System Story (Bill Daniel); Animal,
   Animal (Tommy Becker). "Truce" Spektro De'l Tempo (Ilona Berger);
   Consenting Adults (Neil Ira Needleman); Myth #7 (Sahar Mozaffar); The
   Touch (Vanessa Woods); Bump Past Cut Up Through Windows (Nasturtium)
   (Paul Clipson); Pump (Sinisa Kukic); You Can't Get There From Here (Liss
   Platt). Friday, October 20, 2006: "Quixotic Quips" Bars and Tone (Gordon
   Winiemko); Come Deer Children (Tommy Becker);Pigeons (Tony Benna & David
   Elliott); Clean (PJ Raval); Reset (Mack McFarland); G Gordon Liddy
   (Lucas Ketelle); 3 out of 4 (Stephen Slappe); The Promise of
   Bio-Marketing the Human Mind (Carl Diehl); Fulltime (Artur Muradyan);
   Staring Newscasters (Jesse England). "GNP" Suprematist Kapital (Yin-Ju
   Chen & James T. Hong); The Cost of Free (Astra Price); HA HA HA America
   (JD Ligon). ATA Film & Video Festival Installation: October 2006
   Sensorial Hack & Petting for pleasure – FurReal S(t)imulation (Brenda
   Jean Grell); Clouds (Mark O'Connell); Interstate (part one) (Cortlund
   Halperin); Happy Again (Gregg Biermann); (Post-) Cold War Dreamscape
   (Clark Buckner); You are not the only one (Dan Gilsdorf); Authority Head
   Exorcism (Daniel King) ATA Film & Video Festival Website: ATA Website:


Chicago, Illinois: Chicago Filmmakers
8:00 pm, Chicago Filmmakers (5243 N. Clark St.)

   Selected Cast and Crew in Person at Each Screening! Co-Presented by
   Split Pillow Split Pillow's newest film, soulMaid (2006), is a
   larger-than-life romantic comedy full of camp, heart and religious
   fanaticism like you've never seen. Raised by hippie Mormon nudists,
   Moses (Joe Schenck) has made a decent life for himself in the big city
   cleaning houses in his underwear. When his temporal lobe epilepsy
   returns and he begins having seizures again after months of remission,
   things look even better. The seizures bring religious-like visions and
   Moses sees the face of his soulmate. Days later, Moses and David (Tom
   Bailey) meet face to face and begin a whirlwind romance. But the
   seizures don't stop and Moses's visions become increasingly bizarre as a
   spurned goddess named Glintentica encourages Moses to cleanse the souls
   of those around him. Disturbed by Moses's erratic behavior, David, along
   with Moses's roommate Ruth (Becca Connolly), race to find a way to
   prevent Glintentica's return to our reality and try to save Moses's own
   soul in the process. Split Pillow is proud to open its 5th season with
   this hilarious new feature written and directed collaboratively by
   award-winning filmmakers Jeff Maccubbin, Jeffrey McHale, Dan Mohr and
   Joe Steiff and featuring outstanding performances by Schenck, Bailey and


Chicago, Illinois: Chicago Filmmakers
8:00 pm, Chicago Filmmakers (5243 N. Clark St.)

   See October 20.

Reykjavik, Iceland: Sequences Real Time Festival/Package Deals
7pm, Tjarnabíó, Tjarnagata 101

   What exciting musical movements grow on both sides of the US-Canadian
   border, and where do their aesthetics converge and diverge? This curated
   "Field Guide" of music videos and short films takes an irreverent look
   at the creative yield above and below the 49th parallel. Each chapter
   juxtaposes one country's output against the other's, through such
   classic textbook themes as Flora and Fauna, Mating Rituals, and Tribes.
   Indie rock, techno, nouveau psychedelia, freak folk, and art rock music
   videos join a lineup of experimental short films to form a survey of two
   vast cultural landscapes.

San Francisco, California: Other Cinema
8:30pm, 992 Valencia

   Curator-at-large and author of From Sun Tzu to Xbox: War and Video
   Games, Ed Halter storms into Other Cinema to present this explosive
   collection of hi-tech military media, dug up in the course of writing
   his book: pro-war promos produced by the Pentagon, video game companies,
   defense contracting firms, and personal-computing Republicans. Thrown
   into the mix are critical interventions from artists Eddo Stern, Paul
   Slocum, Dara Greenwald, and Kent Lambert, exploring everything from
   cyber-strategy to Bin Laden's Christ complex. Ed will be signing books
   after his Q & A


Chicago, Illinois: Chicago Filmmakers
8:00 pm, Chicago Filmmakers (5243 N. Clark St.)

   See October 20.

New York, New York: The Tank
8:00 PM (Doors), 279 Church Street

   A screening of works from visual music artist Chiaki Watanabe's recently
   released compilation DVD, "muX", in addition to her recent video series,
   o.t.m. "muX" is a collection of six visual music works created between
   2002 and 2006. The title of this compilation is derived from the digital
   processing term "muXing": fusing audio and visual data into one. muX
   represents the best of Watanabe's works, including those featured in the
   NY Video Festival, European Media Art Festival, Microcinema
   International, MOMA and ICA London. All live visual works were performed
   with various experimental, electronica and avant classical sound artists
   in NY and abroad. "o.t.m." (on the move) is a series of abstract video
   collages consisting of footage captured from everyday life, including
   the street, vehicles, and nature. The collages are composed of
   observations of fragments of moments. These fragments form patterns,
   creating a pulse for each moment. In "o.t.m." she weaves each of these
   moments into a poetic tapestry. Watanabe's work has been presented
   internationally in various venues ranging from media art and video
   festivals such as the New York Video Festival, Microcinema
   International, European Media Art Festival (DE), Viper New Media
   Festival (CH) to art institutions including MOMA, ICA (UK), Austin
   Museum of Digital Art , and Kunsthall (NO). She has performed at venues
   throughout New York City including Location One, Dance Theater Workshop,
   The Knitting Factory, The Kitchen and Merce Cunningham studio. * muX is
   made possible with support from the Experimental Television Center's
   (ETC) Finishing fund. The Experimental Television Center (ETC) is
   supported by The New York State Council on the Arts (NYSCA) and Media
   The Foundation. FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT: Susan Agliata -
   email suppressed - 212.563.6269 FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE VISIT: and

San Francisco, California: San Francisco Cinematheque
7:30, Yerba Buena Center for the Arts

   San Francisco Cinematheque @YBCA presents Sinew of Cinema: Work by
   Angelina Krahn and Tomonari Nishikawa, Angelina Krahn and Tomonari
   Nishikawa In Person. Sunday, October 15, 7:30 pm $8 regular /$6
   Cinematheque members, students, seniors /$6 YBCA members. The art of
   cinema may be ultimately optical and auditory, but its processes are
   chemical, electrical and material. Two young Bay Area-based film
   artists, Krahn and Nishikawa refract landscape and gesture through the
   technology called cinema and orchestrate its traces into expressive
   nuance and delicate visual pleasure. They will each screen a selection
   of their work with rent and re-sewn 16mm film, hand processed emulsions,
   pinhole and slit-aperture videos and pixilated films.

Enter your event announcements by going to the Flicker Weekly Listing Form

The weekly listing is also available online at Flicker:

For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.