People who claim that New York City is over haven’t been looking at art. New galleries—good ones!—continue to open, especially in Tribeca, where the matter-of-factly named Broadway has inaugurated its storefront space with a hypnotic show (on view through Nov. 14) by the restlessly intelligent indigenous filmmaker Sky Hopinka (a member of the Ho-Chunk Nation and a descendant of the Pechanga Band of Luiseño Indians). Fifteen color photographs inscribed with hand-scratched texts (including “This Is a Certain Body,” above) establish an artist for whom landscape and language are inseparable. They’re altered stills from the show’s centerpiece: “Lore,” a short 16-mm. film with the fragmentary internal logic of dreams and the intimate mood of late-night conversations. Hopinka’s structuralist bent—the film pays homage to Hollis Frampton’s 1971 classic, “Nostalgia”—is established with a voice-over countdown, which, by the film’s circular end, is revealed to belong to a band of friends, lost in a practice-room reverie (the artist plays bass). “Lore” itself is a rehearsal of sorts: its audio consists of early drafts and excerpts of Hopinka’s searing prose poem “Perfidia,” just released as a beautiful book, from the exciting Brooklyn-based publisher Wendy’s Subway, on the occasion of the artist’s first museum retrospective, “Centers of Somewhere,” at Bard College.