In , after returning to New York after World War I, Albert Grass assembled a group of his friends largely working-class people , all of whom had an interest in Sigmund Freud and psychoanalysis, into a society that met in an office on Coney Island to discuss their inner lives. Years later, with the Society all but an urban legend, multimedia artist and filmmaker Zoe Beloff discovered some mysterious, Freudian 16mm home movies at a flea market, and made it her mission to collect and preserve, as well as understand, the films. Now, for one night only at Spectacle, Zoe Beloff will present the collected films of the Coney Island Amateur Psychoanalytic Society in their original 16mm format. Filmed between and , the films present the uncovered dreams, fears, and desires of Society members throughout the decades.
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Coney Island Amateur Psychoanalytic Society Dream Films
Strolling around its three great amusement parks — Steeplechase Park, Luna Park and Dreamland — Freud could observe graphic manifestations of the American id: women whose skirts flew up to their waists while onlookers laughed, demons leering from the mouth of a plaster Hell, grown men riding mechanical hobbyhorses. Created by the media artist Zoe Beloff, the exhibition fills a room with drawings, photographs, artifacts and short films purportedly made by members of a previously unknown group of vocational Freudians founded, Ms. Beloff said, by a man named Albert Grass in the s. Grass might have been working at Coney Island the day Freud visited but only became familiar with psychoanalysis as a doughboy in Europe during World War I. Beloff said she first became aware of the mysterious group after buying some old home movies at a Chelsea flea market. In this particular cache of movies, Ms. Beloff said, the Freudian overtones looked intentional, and the films appeared to have been shot and edited by amateur filmmakers in an effort to illustrate and analyze their dreams.
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