Much-loved alt-folk-pop outfit Tunng are back, a new album on the way, and a lovely animated video by the Polish animation team Kijek/Adamski for the first single, ABOP.
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Gyles Bartle leaves his local cornershop and straight into a more dreamlike, cinematic version of reality.
This is a journey in mixed formats by Nadira Amrani for You. And as night turns to day, one song fades out and another begins...
The Arctic Monkeys have stuck their necks out to make their new album Tranquility Base Hotel + Casino a proper concept album. The first video, directed by Ben Chappell and Aaron Brown, is entirely of a conceptual piece with that ambitious plan.
A bright and breezy, short and sweet video for the exciting young garage rockers Touts latest, directed and shot by Thomas Davis.
Filmed in a grand old house, Davis manages to generate a spooky Shining vibe while keeping energy levels high to suit the brilliantly raucous Asleep, while the Derry rockers give it loads of attitude.
Harry Cauty takes us on a day in the life of cheery London rapper Big Zuu, in the video for B.I.G.
Charlotte Regan's mesmerising video for Wretch 32's His And Hers takes the song's difficult subject matter - the angry verbal attack of a young man and the provoked response of his partner - and tackles it head-on.
She simply dramatises it, adds characterisation to bring Wretch's blistering monlogues fully to life, and does so in a completely believeable manner.
Legendary Pearl Jam guitarist Mike McCready, Scottish looping troubadour KT Tunstall, and Seattle’s finest Leah Julius of rock band Thunderpussy headed down into Mike’s basement studio to pay tribute to one of their musical idols, Tom Petty.
Chris Turner (aka Favourite Colour: Black) keeps it simple, powerful and genuinely lo-fi for Esya - that's the solo project of Ayse Hassan of Savages.
A single set-up covers Hassan's performance with an edit dictated by the fallout from shooting on a VHS camera onto an analogue TV. It's a video portrait, as stark and atmospheric as Hassan's uncompromising music.
Through a series of connected vignettes, Joseph Wright's video for Ciaran Lavery charts a crumbling relationship through dance.
Two dancers play familiar roles - the first unwilling to accept things are wrong, the second becoming distant and withdrawn - with the choreography by Anna-Lise Marie Hearn highlighting the fluctuating emotions that occur in a relationship.
Just in time for the Eurovision Song Contest, here comes the Next Big Thing - Norwegian superstars Fjörd, and the video for their soon-to-be massive international hit Forever Young Tonight Always...