Maddy King's video for Australian electronic duo Moza opens on images of a young motorcyclist gliding through empty roads with a background of white-tipped mountains, an alluring image of freedom. But it turns out that the young man carries a heavy burden.
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It starts with Willow Smith staggering from the car accident that may have taken the lives of her three friends. And then the video for ZHU and Tame Impala flashes back in time.
Pavel Brenner directs a gripping tale of revenge for Split, Brodinski's latest collaboration with Peewee Longway, with echoes of Drive and Baby Driver.
Bouha Kazmi's video for legendary French band Indochine’s Station 13 is not for the fainthearted. Visceral, brutal and harrowing, it's also an extraordinary achievement.
Gerardo Naranjo, director of TV shows Narcos and The Bridge, has collaborated with Interpol to create a brilliantly experimental video for their track The Rover, from the upcoming sixth album.
Janelle Monáe's, Dirty Computer, directed by Andrew Donoho and Chuck Lightning, is an Emotion Picture* that ties Monáe’s recent music videos into one cohesive whole, which includes Andrew's direction on the stunning clip for Django Jane.
Samuel Taylor's hugely powerful video for Dirty Danger is a rare thing indeed. This close collaboration between the director and the artist shows in a few minutes a palpable reality of life now for many black teenagers in London, where gang culture is rife. It's a white-knuckle thriller that feels utterly authentic. And the message hits you like a hammer.
Thibault Dumoulin's intensely dramatic work for French singer-songwriter Clément Froissard offers a sometimes harrowing portrait of the loss of childhood innocence.