Greg Barnes' 'live' music video for Romare's Come Close To Me starts with his pitch on the phone to the artist to win the video - an enjoyable, hopefully satirical exchange that does for music video directors what Glengarry Glen Ross did for real estate salesmen.
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Mike Dempsey and Manchester Orchestra continue their collaboration under the watchful eyes of DANIELS with this study in melancholy played out in reverse.
Olly Murs serves up another winner, playing a love match with a difference with Louisa Johnson in Marc Klasfield's thoroughly entertaining video for Unpredictable - well-timed to align with the annual spike in the British public's interest in tennis.
Niall Trask presents us with a scrappy little no-budget romance for Meatraffle.
Two travelcards and a can of Fosters were all he needed for his performance/narrative surrealist black and white clip, that manages to tell a tale of platonic love between bandmates, even though the members of Meatraffle don't seem to be able to get together for band practice.
One-take videos are no longer a rarity, that's for sure. And that's probably why the element of jeopardy that was associated with them, that sense of something momentous happening in real time, is not a given any more. But Jake Schreier's video for Haim's Want You Back aspires to be a modern-day Unfinished Sympathy.
Taking inspiration from the title of the track and the concept of the new Public Service Broadcasting album, They Gave Me A Lamp reflects on the history of coal mining communities in the UK.
Tarik Mikou's clip for Arcade Fire is a dynamic rolling display of lyrical light play.
Dizzee Rascal is back and in Ben Drury's mesmeric performance video for Space, he's rendered in outline, like a moving constellation in the night sky.
It's a well-crafted visual, but not too FX-heavy to distract the viewer from the powerful lyrical flow of the track taken from Dizzee's upcoming album Raskit.