Corey Adams' new promo for Death From Above 1979 is a bizarre tale of ignorance through material excess.
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Amber Bain – aka The Japanese House – takes a curious and colourful journey through an ever-evolving film set that's mind-bending and whimsical in equal measure, in Lucy Tcherniak's charmingly handmade video for I Saw You In A Dream.
A teenage boy lives his most hedonistic life in Ill Studio's video for Soulwax.
Getting into trouble is part of what makes adolescence so damn fun, but when you look back with the clarity of time you never quite seem as edgy as you thought you were. (One look at your Facebook posts from four years ago should be an unwelcome reminder of this).
Just in time for the Twin Peaks revival, Vasilisa Forbes brings us a music video for a deep house track by Jimpster that is very David Lynch.
Joseph Wright juxtaposes apathy and action in this black & white docu-style narrative piece.
The video cuts between a group of teenagers idly killing time and sequences of footage from actual riots. It has the same strange teenage apathy that Spike Jonze's video for Arcade Fire's The Suburbs, only with a little more European hopelessness.
Young Replicant's video for Alt-J is a beautiful death march frozen in time.
The six-minute black & white clip is a moody, poetic journey into the afterlife. Time around the grief-stricken in this small Mexican community slows almost to a standstill as they mourn the loss of a young woman - who is seen alive with her grandmother in the first moments of the piece.
Björk's VR film finally gets an adapted music video release to the wider world and, of course, it's a treat.
Natalie Portman stars in James Blake's latest video directed by Anna Rose Holmer. Portman is heavily pregnant in this clip, shot just days before she gave birth, and we watch as she gracefully dives underwater and lies on her bed, contemplating the coming days.