In L’Hameçon, Bélanger hooks us with a swirling fan that throws off our perception; with Pluton, Bernatchez draws us into an apocalyptic duel between a cosmonaut and a force from another dimension; in Eno’s Sans titre, the film of a life scrolls by, revealed by a simple flare; Bettina Hoffmann’s Effleurer revolves around a group frozen in time, re-creating the immobility of photography but with the density of a high-relief sculpture; Une flamme dans l’univers, by Charles Guilbert and Serge Murphy, takes us on an existential quest hinging on a monologue and a white bag; Manon Labrecque hopes, with Contagion, to induce the spectators themselves to yawn; Lynne Marsh uses the television space as a framing device for her One-Minute Camera Opera; with engaging dissolves, Tricia Middleton’s Déclins links together images ranging from the most commonplace and everyday to the sublime; Je te veux by Yannick Pouliot is a series of toings and froings, an enfilade of suspended time, in a labyrinth that is furnished yet devoid of human presence; Chih-Chien Wang’s Broth 01 completes the cycle, with its examination of pauses, of disruption in time and space. After the Triennial, the works will join the Musée Collection and become part of our collective heritage. These art videos will also be added to the catalogue of Télé-Québec, which may rebroadcast them at a later date.