Originally shown on Finnish television in the breaks between mainstream programmes, these three short films consider issues of identity, sex, control and the boundaries of the ego. At first glance, they resemble TV commercials, with their snappy dialogue and swift visual techniques - jump-cut editing, camera movements replicating the protagonist’s pacing. However, their disconcerting emotional territory is far from the upbeat world of advertising.

Me/We features the archetypal nuclear family, whose story is told by the father. He begins by addressing the camera directly. As the plot unravels, other members of the family start to embody his voice, and it becomes unclear who is speaking or whose story we are watching.

In Okay a solitary woman strides up and down her room, as if incarcerated, analysing the frustrations and desires of her sexual relationship with a man, who is not revealed on screen. The voice of the character switches gender, consequently blurring the meaning of the narrative.

More collective anxieties and catastrophes are considered in Gray. Three women discuss the chain of events connected with a nuclear disaster as they descend in an industrial elevator towards a watery chamber. Their conversation may refer either to an impending calamity, or the onslaught of foreign influences on their own language and culture.