Perhaps the strongest suit of Rafman’s films in this show is their installation. (I had a fun time climbing into the two works housed in ‘cockpits,’ a basement-bound gamer’s wet-dream wherein filing cabinets have been emptied and outfitted with flatscreens, speakers, and seating for one.) Past the former-church’s nave, in a pink-walled bedroom, a quilted twin bed sits amongst slime-covered teenage detritus: scattered horror movie magazines, old appliances, a Tamagotchi, a slinky. On the wall opposite, you’ll find Rafman’s new film, Sticky Drama (2015), made in collaboration with musician Daniel Lopatin (of Oneohtrix Point Never). After a summer spent considering gaming, Live Action Role Playing (or “larping”), and the way an imagined world can become reality, Rafman devoted the last three months in London to creating the live-action short, enlisting a cast of 35 local children. Narratives around desire, memory, history, and imagination are enacted through flashbacks in the life of a Tamagotchi—’90s pre-teen-dom has officially replaced the ’80s as the art world’s latest obsession.