“Afterlight. Afterglow: Video Installations and their Pioneers” is a major group exhibition focusing on large, space-consuming video works from the 1970s onward. Curated by Ines Goldbach, “Afterlight. Afterglow” presents work by fourteen international artists of different generations and from all over the world whose work mirrors the development of the medium and examines its impact and resonance on future generations of artists. Featuring artwork by Pipilotti Rist and René Pulfer, the large-scale historical installations by the likes of Nam June Paik are presented alongside contemporary works, including the large-scale, three-channel video installation WarCraft (2014) by Nevet Yitzhak, setting them in dialogue and reflecting different approaches to the medium of the video installation. Yitzhak’s installations, which primarily consist of animations, poignantly address her own Arab-Jewish background and life in Israel. WarCraft (2014) is based on the tradition and history of war rugs created by women in Afghanistan after the 1979 Soviet invasion, which Yitzhak translates into a contemporary context and digital medium, using 3D animations.