Video artist David Claerbout (1969, Belgium) utilizes in his installations either overlays from static images and subtly moving video projections or straight video projections, which sometimes react via sensors to the movement of the visitors. Claerbout creates tension stemming from the apparent immobility of precise compositional images which are then partially broken up. The mechanically reproduced eternity of the single photographic image turns into a surreal movement with all the logic of a dream, giving back life to the "frozen" image which was taken away from it by the vampire-like photographic process. In 'Vietnam, 1967, near Duc Pho' (Reconstruction after Hiromishi Mine), the plane shot down during the Vietnam war comes from a famous black and white photograph taken by war reporter Hiroshimi Mine. The landscape was filmed by Claerbout forty years later. In the recent years Claerbout has exhibited in many of the leading museums in Europe. In 2007 he had a solo exhibition at the Centre Pompidou in Paris (France).