British animator Katy Wang's lovely animated video for French group Toto Bono Lokua is a riot of graphic ideas that feels like a children's book come to life.
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Avelino serenades a girl in Kaz Ove's video for 1 In a Million, making her an elusive object of his desire, while bathed in neon pinks and blues. Ove alternates shots between the two protagonists, separated yet united through the music and a range of London locations.
London band Island pitch up in the world's weirdest diner in Claes Nordwall's video for The Day I Die.
It's an allegory on the seductive power and dangers of virtual reality. But looking at the very odd dishes created by the distracted chef may still leave you feeling as hungry as the band.
Rising star Sigrid's irrepressible charisma is given full rein in Ivana Bobic's stylish video for Strangers. It showcases the Norwegian singer's amazing performance within scenarios that are not quite what they first appear.
Joe Connor's video for Sam Smith starts on stage at the London Palladium. But this begins where the public performance ends.
Sam Bould has spent his career editing music videos and commercials at Big Chop and now Cut+Run
Femke Huurdeman's second video for Flyte features the last girl on Earth, wandering through a world turned to desert. But this is no typical dystopian narrative.
Huurdeman's video for Faithless is more like a fairytale, as the girl makes an unlikely friendship, which ultimately leads to a magical transformation.
William Kennedy has made a breakthrough video for Hercules & Love Affair’s Rejoice, celebrating the envelope-pushing end of drag by following Cybersissy and BaybeJane on tour in Europe, and also having H&LA's Andy Butler appearing in one of his own videos for the first time, with guest vocalist Rouge Mary.
From alt-J's striking original idea, Isaiah Seret has crafted an experimental epic for their song Pleader that draws on different artforms and ultimately has nearly spawned a new one. This is a music video that could also described as a short dramatic musical.
Ciaran Lyons' directs Glasgow alt-pop duo Bdy Prts as performers in a bizarre ballet, employing visual wit, VFX and his trademark pixellation technique to create another impressive work.