This video program, the third in a series marking the 25th anniversary of Chicago’s renowned Video Data Bank, includes most current varieties of video art, from the abstract (Anthony Discenza’s Phosphoresence) to the politically engaged (Jem Cohen’s Little Flags). In Sam Easterson’s A Sheep in Wolf’s Clothing (1998) a camera is attached to a sheep’s head, and interestingly the herd seems to flee the unwitting videographer. In Anne McGuire’s animation I Like Men (2000) women repeat the title phrase until it seems both ironic and sincere, and in Final Exit (2000) Joe Gibbons talks to his aging dog using the terminology of elder-suicide advocates. Jacqueline Goss’s So to Speak (2000) combines three case studies (including Helen Keller and Janet Frame) to reflect on the limits of language and image. Miranda July’s Nest of Tens (1999) is the closest thing to straight narrative, juxtaposing a lecture on phobias with three weird stories (in one, a businesswoman encounters a little girl who folds the skin on her arm to make erotic-looking cracks). On the same program, films by Kip Fulbeck, Paul Harrison, and John Wood. 88 min.