The latest from Promo News
For the first single of Dry The River lead singer PD Liddle's debut solo album, Brock Neal Roberts' delivers a restrained dystopian vision where a middle aged women must undergo a remarkable transformation, in order satsfy the demands of her male counterpart.
'Flesh anxiety: the body at the infrared end of the spectrum.'
Directing team in/out use thermal imaging to explore the human body for The Horrors, and the result is suitably ghostly for their song Ghost. It's also endlessly fascinating.
Joseph Wallace has created a gorgeously imaginative cut-out animation for Parker Bossley where the indie-pop musician embarks on an adventure through increasingly surreal iterations of the natural world, taking the form of different creatures along the way.
Johny Mourgue applies the natural grain of 16mm film to produce this sultry promo for Sinead Harnett’s new single Body.
The video features saturated lighting and fluid, choreographed camerawork by DoP Hunter Daly, Steadicam op Jake Whitehouse and dancer/choreographer Tega Alexander.
And it generates plenty of body heat in this long hot summer of 2018...
Russ Murphy aka RUFFMERCY teams up with Ross Harris for another outing with Frank Leone and Teardrop Estates.
Says Russ: “Shot somewhere under the White House by Ross & Glenn Harris then drawn over in Bristol by myself.”
Yes, a music video by Mondino!
Love in various forms blossoms in the Miami sunshine in Austin Peters' video for Dillon Francis and featured artist De La Ghetto's Never Let You Go - the opening track of Francis's new Spanish-language, reggaeton-flavoured album Wut Wut.
Oscar Worldpeace’s latest visual offering, directed by Brock Neal Roberts, explores young, innocent London love.
Not too many hip hop videos take a half time break to interview the rapper's mum, but that's what you get in Leonn Ward's video for Kareem Kalokoh and his instantly catchy track, Rambo.
Russ Murphy aka RUFFMERCY goes pure abstract in a series of animations of painted work, looped, and then seemingly layered endlessly on top of each other.
Stevie Russell channels those classic teen movies of the 1980s in his video for the pulsating electro-pop of Ships, where a young boy takes the disco floor with the girl of his dreams - but is it all a dream?
Francobollo bassist and resident music video director Sam Bailey's latest for the band sees him dabble with pixellated animation, with the help of editor Samuel Lewis.