Blossom Calderone wrote her breezy and whimsical Life Again after an everyday conversation with her grandmother about the reality of growing old. Lily Rose Thomas's accompanying video focusses on the relationship between young and old and the understanding and friendship than can exist between them.
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Samuel Taylor delivers an adrenalin-fuelled white-knuckle performance video for Bloody Knees, capturing the experience of one of the band's high energy, high intensity, seriously sweaty live shows, and puting his own spin on things in the process.
Bathed in vivid colours, Dakota and her dancers take over the room with their smooth moves in Charlie Targett-Adams's sensual music video for Hey Mamma.
Sophia Ray's video for Daya plays on the idea of Safe, by creating a series of apparently safe and comforting spaces.
But there's a darkness behind the colour, and Ray and Daya develop a tension between the worlds she inhabits and the message of the song.
Col3trane ponders the shifting and unpredictable sands of time in Oscar Hudson's hallucinatory double video for the teenage R&B singer/rapper's Fear & Loathing and Britney.
James Arden’s video for Dead Naked Hippies’ Guillotine explores the singer's battle with mental health: shadows and blinding lights form symbolic imagery surrounding the band's performance, depicting the frontwoman's struggle against inner demons.
Jacob Hopewell's video for D.A.N's Think About Me is a compelling performance piece, shot on black and white 16mm film.
Hopewell emphasises the heavy contrast between light and dark, the visual motifs of dried roses and chains insinuating a subtle narrative in addition to its predominantly performance-based purpose.
Theo Skudra takes inspiration from the most iconic music documentaries of the 70s, in this Super 16mm fly-on-the-wall-style music video, for Drake.
We follow Drake from backstage at his performance at Wireless Festival, to a private party at Annabelle's - where Quavo, French Montana, and his OVO comrades make cameos.