Ingo Kratisch and Jutta Sartory offer an often affecting 1990 portrait of their newly united city, Berlin. They and their friends are seen making repairs to a Jewish cemetery, which we hear is “a witness to history . . . for those who still live.” A woman searches for buildings by German Jewish architects, and we see several, including one that originally had a flat roof but to which a peak was added per a Nazi dictum against Bauhaus modernism. These sequences effectively suggest that lost history must be restored if a city and a nation are to be whole again, and the intercut enigmatic footage of art performances is intriguing. But the images are too often unimaginative head-on shots, and the whole seems too fragmented to be really moving. Kratisch and Sartory will be present to discuss their work.