A body with undulating skin, coallesces into a figure that floats, grows and becomes huge, barely contained by the warehouse building that surrounds it, in Máni M. Sigfússon's mesmerising video for the equally hypnotic Odyssey Pt II by Talos.
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Raoul Paulet's video for London-based Italian duo MwS is an intriguing take on the idea of restoring one's individuality.
With the scenario developed before a camera in a single fixed position, and told in a single take, this is a theatrical piece that takes us to a strange, almost Oz-like place.
Die Antwoord's latest video is another boundary-pusher by the South African rave-rap group - directed by the band's Ninja from a story conceived by him with bandmate (and wife) Yolandi Visser – that skewers America's made possible by the work of LA-based visual effects studio JAMM.
Oscar Hudson returns with his first music video since winning Best Director at the UK Music Video Awards last year, and delivers another gem of in-camera visual effects ingenuity for Young Fathers, shot on a Scottish moor, where all manner of odd things are happening.
Django Django head out on a trek into the unknown in Jed Hart's impressively epic video for Marble Skies.
The four flag-bearing bandmembers are on a journey through a hostile desert wilderness, one that takes them into a surprising place. And ultimately they find they can change the weather, to suit the songtitle - even in the desert.
The latest in a series of deliciously minimalist videos for Unknown Mortal Orchestra by New Zealand-born and Sydney-based animation director Greg Sharp.
But in this one something big is going to happen, surely...
In Sil Van Der Woerd and Jorik Dozy's extraordinary, hugely resonant video for Novo Amor a man walks along the ocean floor surveying the wonder of marine life, from sea turtle to gigantic manta ray. But then he encounters the scourge of the natural world - one plastic bag, that then becomes many.
This is an outstanding music video for Pumarosa by Niall Trask – and in its way utterly terrifying,
Trask brings us ostensibly an idyllic scene: a man tends an apiary, packed with bees busily at work. But the gloriously heightened black and white photography, with black sky and white trees, creates an otherworldy feel that somehow enables the horror that follows.