Kim Gehrig collaborated with Terrible Records artist Kirin J Callinan to re-record You Think You’re a Man – originally performed by cult icon Divine – and create a music video for the track, the purpose of which is to highlight the rise of drink-related violence in Australia, and in particular the 'King Hit' - the act of throwing a single punch at an unsuspecting victim - and its dreadful lega
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Kerinne Jenkins has directed an intimate piece for Australian artist Okenyo for her song Utopia which is, in her words, "simply about one of the best days I had with someone. An escape from reality, just us, a moment in time."
From that jumping off point Jenkins has created heartwarming portraits of Okenyo and also her nearest and dearest.
Donny Benét explores the tricky yet exciting world of internet dating in Love Online, and as the video by PAXI and Cem shows, he's ready to give some lucky person the time of their lives.
Leilani Croucher takes us into the world of Lydia Lane and her psychic network for Australian singer-songwriter Jack Ladder. The scenario may seem to be familiar, but Croucher does more than provide a pastiche of those dodgy exploitation infomercials.
Following the visual wit of their videos for Boyfriend and Better Sit Down Boy, Brisbane indie-dance crew Confidence Man have released their debut album Confident Music For Confident People, and that coincides with the release of their third video by directors and creatives Schall & Schnabel, with additional direction by Julian Lucas - and it's their most confident collaboration t
Courtney Barnett explores the universe with a little help from some stylish pointy-faced aliens - the sort you'd find in an episode of Star Trek directed by St. Vincent - in her latest collaboration with Danny Cohen, who directed the videos for Barnett's recent team-up project with Kurt Vile.
Courtney Barnett introduces her new solo record (quite quickly after the release of her team-up with Kurt Vile on the excellent Lotta Sea Lice LP) with Nameless, Faceless and a kooky melange of cut-out fun from Berlin-based animator-director Lucy Dyson.
William Robertson and Scott Stirling's video for Aussie dreampop outfit TEES employs motion graphics to disrupt an intimate band performance.
The graphics break, overlay and ultimately redefine the original images, a technique inspired by the song, which asks: 'can we ever really know somebody, or are we only seeing fragments of what they want us to see?'