*Online Premiere* In the early ‘90s, a 14-year-old girl and boy mysteriously switch bodies and spend the rest of their lives haunted by the event. “emotion 93,” directed by Oz Davidson, is a singular experimental film about identity, memory, and transience. A mixed-format collection of paraphernalia from 1993 — drawings of Garth Brooks, Simpsons dolls, Nintendo cartridges — provide the foundation for a profound meditation on consciousness and transcendence. As teenagers, the girl and boy live as crushes. They stay up all night talking on the phone and watching pay-per-view music videos on bedroom TV’s. But one night, their lives change forever. He becomes her, she becomes him. The metaphysical transformation is unexplainable but it happened. And there’s a strange beauty to the way the film moves forward and back, weaving 90’s nostalgia into modern day social media and then into future projections of a life defined by mystery and trauma. Indeed much of the film’s power lies in the passages of time — we’re witness to the divergent paths post-transformation each of them takes, until finally the emotion of human frailty merges with the emotion of human transcendence. Davidson is on to something unique here, pondering the mysteries of life with precise insight into how we define ourselves, and what we’re aiming to uncover. (8 minutes). Directed by Oz Davidson.