Matthias Hoene's very charming video for Eels tells the story of a Rusty, the drainpipe man - he's an abandoned and corroded set of drainpipes who ventures into the wide world to find his original owner, only to realise that he is surplus to requirements, and therefore homeless. So he must reinvent himself...
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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
Dublin-based director and storyteller supreme Bob Gallagher has created a charming video for Villagers' Trick Of The Light, the first release from their forthcoming album The Art Of Pretending To Swim.
Blossoms have a brilliant Tokyo adventure, orchestrated by Masashi Muto, and paying homage to arguably the greatest of all pop movies, A Hard Day's Night.
Phoenix's new video is an irreverent reworking of cultural history by Chris Hopkins at Melbourne-based design and directing team Lost Art, where the band become an integral part of a rare '80s documentary about legendary and controversial fashion photographer Helmut Newton.
Rafe brings a retro English sci-fi vibe to his video for indie-pop outfit OUTLYA.
In the video for White Light, a group of young people are separately affected by the transmissions by the band, recording from a remote and mysterious building. Intense zooms, subliminal editing, and glitches build that sense of edgy mystery to proceedings.
Mat Whitecross's beautifully crafted video for one of the best songs from Liam Gallagher's hugely successful solo album As You Were fills a nightclub with one person: the actress Sienna Guillory.
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.