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.
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Béatrice Pegard brings us a timeless and enjoyable kooky sun and surf fantasy to wrap around young Aussie soft-rock outfit Parcels.
This fivepiece of 20 year olds look like they've arrived straight from the 1960s, in a powder-blue convertible that's driving along counry lanes to an Aussie beach packed with surfing boys and girls.
Father John Misty attempts to check out of his own personal Hotel California in Jeff Desom and Carlos Lopez Estrada's fabulous video for Mr. Tillman.
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.
The first video from Rejjie Snow's recently released debut album Dear Annie is a parable on the plight of the outsider, the Other in society, given its own distinctive character by director Martin C. Pariseau.
Grant Singer's latest video for The Weeknd gets more epic and enigmatic as it goes along.
Oscar Sansom and Ciaran Lyons, directing colleagues at The Forest Of Black, have collaborated for the first time as a directing team on this lovely video for Belle & Sebastian's Poor Boy.
They take us to a classic Glasgow tenement, where a young lad takes a voyeuristic interest in the strange behaviour of his neighbours (including several members of B&S).