The latest from Promo News
Janelle Monáe's latest video scales back on the pussy-powered visual humour of the last one for Pynk. Instead, Lacey Duke's video for I Like That relies upon some classic, seriously well art directed set-ups, all designed to accentuate the Monáe's extraordinary and ravishing beauty.
Jean-Paul Frenay has a created a brilliantly visceral work in his second video for Son Lux - an unconventional dance piece that features a male and female protagonist both battling against unlikely primal forces.
The return of J. Cole with a new album KOD, and a super-entertaining video about the corrosive and corrupting influence of having lots of cash. And this bows with due reverence to the genius of two Nineties music video giants, who are not generally regarded as being immediately obvious bedfellows - Hype Williams and Michel Gondry.
Chromeo's super-funky dudes Dave 1 and P-Thugg have been getting up to mischief since they were from pint-sized puppies - and just about getting away with it. That's the endearing message from Dugan O'Neal's warm-hearted video for Must've Been.
Moss Kena steps out of the shadows in Rianne White's video for You Don't Know, and an entertaining study of what happens when the rules of attraction come into play.
It's a hazy and seductive exploration of lust, jealousy, isolation and curiosity, executed with panache by White.
Example gets back to basics in Dominic O'Riordan's gritty and witty video for Nine Point Nine.
OB Management are now representing the director's roster for Paris-based production company Division for music videos in the UK.
Max Lincoln is building a reputation as a fine art director working in music video but he is also productive as a director in his own right, and his latest directing project is this video for Cabot Cove - a dreamy romantic fantasy with a darker edge.
Shot on location in Ibiza, the second collaboration between Let's Eat Grandma and Balan Evans reflects the director's current obsession with collage.
Imagine falling through the front door of a house party whilst on acid... nothing is as it seems in RVBBERDUCK's video for Randolph's Slow Motion, featuring KSI.
And this one comes with an advisory message for epilepsy sufferers, due to relentlessly serious strobing action. So keep those sunglasses handy while watching this one.
As a car drives around London, a camera captures people as they go about their daily lives. The simple of effective premise makes for a watchable video for Vasili by director/cinematographer Harry Jenkinson.
Shot largely at 200 frames per second, the glimpses into people's lives become frozen in time, like moving still images.