Mark Pellington demonstrates just why he is regarded as a music video directing legend, with his remarkable 11 minute 'music film' for Imagine Dragons' Next To Me.
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Visual artist and animator Marcel Vockrodt has fashioned a beautiful abstracted Arctic forest for German modern composer Jan Roth in an imaginative CGI-based tour de force.
Grant Singer shows Camila Cabello hogging the limelight in two different formats - on home video and music video.
The latest single from The Magic Gang's debut album The Magic Gang features bassist Gus Taylor taking centre stage on vocals, and the elegantly simple video by The Marshall Darlings suitably casts him as a lone figure bearing his soul in front of the camera.
Conducta goes from London to Paris to meet a girl, and ends up meeting another one, in Lewis Rose's breezily entertaining video for Only U.
It's a wonderful ad for Anglo-French relations, with a bittersweet ending that could be seen as a symbol of our ending partnership with one of our main partners in the EU, like a metro ticket disappearing into a machine...
Created by Bojack Horseman supervising director Mike Hollingsworth comes a story inspired an LA urban legend, the Happy Foot/ Sad Foot sign on Sunset Boulevard for YACHT.
Craig Moore collaborates for a sixth time with Sigala for Lullaby - a dead cert to be a 2018 summer anthem – featuring Paloma Faith. Shot in Cape Town, Moore's striking, colourful video has Paloma singing a sweet lullaby that has the contrary effect to the norm: characters don't fall asleep, but wake up to find themselves in a series of stunning landscapes.
Parquet Courts enjoy a high old time in old New Orleans in Brother Willis's highly enjoyable, super-caffeinated video for Wide Awake.
Sticking the band in matching purple suits in a coffee dive in the French Quarter never fails....
Taylor gets a break from being the centre of attention in the video for Delicate, a rather more personable work in the ongoing canon of videos by Joseph Kahn for the Reputation album.
Punk veterans Superchunk's 75-second thrash Cloud Of Hate now has a superb video from Japanese artist Taiyo Kimura. It's a barrage of bizarre and vaguely disturbing visual ideas mostly executed in stop frame animation, as frenzied as the song.