Junaid Faiz's pixel animation for the West Country dream-pop outfit Wasuremono homages Street Fighter-era video games - and the players who have been 'left behind', repeatedly stuck on the same level.
You are here
A cast of kids take on the role of adults in Beatrice Pegard's video for Matt Simons, and lipsync the lyrics included the much repeated title of the song, We Can Do Better.
The effect is to emphasise the message. And it really is quite understandable why they would think that they can do better.
GIRLI's vibrant rebellious streak strikes again her latest video, directed by ex-Slow Club member-turned director Rebecca Lucy Taylor.
An oblivious boyfriend remains statuesque as the singer wreaks havoc in the bedroom, scrawling slurs across the wall in her signature pink colour, and ripping books and pillows to shreds.
Snow Patrol return with Don't Give In, and a video directed by Brett Simon that reflects the heartfelt yearning at the heart of the song.
At the start, it seems to be just a simple band performance against black. But as the lighting changes, a sheer black slope appears behind the band, and young men and women start to run up the slope, then acrobatically throw themselves from it.
Just when you think you've dumped your girlfriend or boyfriend, it turns out they've dumped you. That's the principle behind Dylan Holmes Williams's video for Banfi's Never Really Cared, where several biters get well and truly bit, in increasingly imaginative episodes.
PBR Streetgang's witty demolition of the inanity of pretty much everything, delivered by R&B singer Mattie Safer, becomes a vehicle of baby-boomer scorn in Bob Gallagher's video for Everything Changes.
Safer's voice is taken by a rascally old gent with a punk attitude (Michael O'Sullivan, excellent), mocking the trivial preoccupations of the Instagram/selfie generation.
The latest single from The Magic Gang's debut album The Magic Gang features bassist Gus Taylor taking centre stage on vocals, and the elegantly simple video by The Marshall Darlings suitably casts him as a lone figure bearing his soul in front of the camera.