Big-hitting commercials director Seb Edwards makes a spectacular splash into the world of music videos with this epic visual blockbuster for Jon Hopkins.
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Panic! at the Disco's new video, directed by Brendan Walter and Mel Soria, for their track High Hopes is a performance piece shot on location in downtown LA.
Frontman Brendon Urie scales some dizzying heights for this simple yet well, executed premise, utilising some highly effective VFX to create the impressive visuals.
Dave Meyer's creates the Gospel of Travis Scott in his video for the rapper's new track Stop Trying To Be God.
Combining outlandish VFX and various explicitly biblical visual concepts, Meyers creates a brilliantly executed performance piece that while arguably blasphemous and calculatingly crude, appears to underline the iconography and worship surrounding modern-day celebrities.
A few months ago, Kali Uchis's video for After The Storm, directed by Nadia Lee Cohen, featured Tyler the Creator, and displayed a certain Tyler-esque aesthetic. So how apt that Tyler's video for See You Again - featuring Kali - should continue the cartoon surreal subversiveness of that video, and ramp it up even more.
Slick Don gets back together with Broken Antenna for Dat Boi, and the result is a super-inventive and energetic video which elevates Don's performance through some slick, but mostly lo-fi, visual effects.
Nicki Minaj burns up the screen in Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott's scorching video for Ganja Burn.
In order to intensify that sense the video is taking place in the hottest place on Earth, the directing duo recruited Coffee & TV's Simona Cristea to grade Nicki Minaj’s promo for Ganja Burn.
Weirdcore harks back to the classic works of Chris Cunningham, and even further back than that, with his brilliant video for the title track from Aphex Twin's new EP Collapse.
Featuring projection mapping and CGI, Weirdcore’s mesmerizing film questions the AI theory, imagining how AI would see the world on a trip, and “how a simulation could break and go to next level.”
This lighthearted and abstract performance piece by Peter Huang for SonReal is a funny if somewhat unsettling video. The simple premise is extremely well edited and executed and is the perfect accompaniment for the catchy track.
If Gap hired SonReal to do his own campaign, maybe they'd end up with something like this.