Charles, 2012, 13:30
In this film, a young man delivers a monologue in Danish outlining a chronic series of disturbing actions and strange behavioural patterns attributed to his brother, Charles. His unsubtitled narration is intercut with a closeup of a typewriter, the typebars apparently pecking out the story as he tells it. “When he was a teenager, my brother started showing signs of mental illness.” The alternately humourous and tragic story remains incomplete as the narration contains ellipses and the views of the typed pages are not entirely visible, adding both to the poignancy and the mystery of the work. (Images Festival)

Kevin, 2002, 8:40
Two parents reflect on the mischievous and devious antics of a character named “Kevin.” Although it is established that they have two daughters, Kevin is spoken of in an intimate and yet distant manner. The viewer is left wondering whether “Kevin” is a fictive character or not as there is never an indication of how he fits in within the context of this family unit. (Signal & Noise Festival)

Joan and Stephen, 1996, 13:00
Joan spied on her parents making love through a heating grill in her bedroom floor. Lounging on her bed, she has a love affair with her video camera. She imagines it is her lover and calls it Stephen. Seductively squirming on the bed, she stares defiantly into the lens, telling him her secrets and involving him in her capriciousness. One day she decides he is blind so that she can watch him and remain unobserved herself. The balance of power between Joan and Stephen is in constant flux, much like the relationship between a spectator and his subject. The fact that these do not run in parallel turns this film into an exciting game. (Impakt Festival)

Liabilities, 1993, 10:00
Before she was born, her parents had an argument about what to name her. Her mother wanted to call her ‘Anne.’ Her father wanted to name her ‘Monique’ after a character in a late-night television movie. Liabilities: The First Ten Minutes by Monique Moumblow and Anne Russell blows the lid off the secret no one dared to tell. (Pleasure Dome)