From alt-J's striking original idea, Isaiah Seret has crafted an experimental epic for their song Pleader that draws on different artforms and ultimately has nearly spawned a new one. This is a music video that could also described as a short dramatic musical.
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Ciaran Lyons' directs Glasgow alt-pop duo Bdy Prts as performers in a bizarre ballet, employing visual wit, VFX and his trademark pixellation technique to create another impressive work.
Enter Shikari, the first band on the moon. And what a good plan that is - until the set starts to fall apart at the seams, and we see the directors and PR team desperately attempt to keep things going with a band clearly not that comfortable performing in spacesuits.
Francis Wallis directs illustrious house DJ Marc Kinchen aka MK’s new video for 17, exploring the subculture of Kuduro dancing, that has been emerging from some of the most notorious and vibrant neighbourhoods of Lisbon.
David Wilson returns to music vids with the new Chromeo video, and heading for the orange groves of verdant California, in the process makes probably the best ad in the world ever for freshly squeezed OJ.
Daniel Alexander Harris does a take on the Sliding Doors idea for Fickle Friends, showing how things pan out when two versions of the same young man - one super-confident, the other racked with self-doubt - go to attend a cool house-party.
Have you ever wondered what would happen if a hen party to Blackpool (or another English seaside town) was given a 1940s animation makeover? No, neither have I. But The Sacred Egg have done it anyway, for Powell's Wormhole, and proved it's a marvellously way to celebrate a quaintly British night out.
A spectacular return to music videos by Japanese director Masashi Muto for Jonas Blue, in which the emotion of a crumbling love affair is represented through dance on the skyline and in the streets of Tokyo.
In Benn Veasey's video for Mirror Signal the camera pans across a tower block at night until the somewhat chilling VFX appear.
Then the action shifts to the street below - a woman walks under the lights, and starts to extend herself into a msermeric dance - captured by the steadicam of Doug Walshe - Benn Veasey's brother.
The Sacred Egg's latest Royal Blood video comes on as nailbitingly gripping and murderous as No Country For Old Men, but with one special added ingredient: little white bunnies.
There's a killer on the loose. All we know he's not going to hurt the bunnies, just everyone else. Can anyone stop him?