Neneh Cherry's charisma bursts through the screen as she assumes various personas in Jenn Nkiru’s beautifully shot video for Kong.
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Matilda Finn's video for Sophie Hunger begins with a silent prelude, in a house shrouded in grief, where a young woman surveys the body of an aged relative, laid out before her burial. But then the body changes.
Slick Don gets back together with Broken Antenna for Dat Boi, and the result is a super-inventive and energetic video which elevates Don's performance through some slick, but mostly lo-fi, visual effects.
Theo Watkins's video for Idles explores a certain type of classic British nostalgia.
Shot in various locations in a sun-drenched Bristol on Super 16mm, Watkins says: "It had to look like an old seaside postcard, smell like a fry-up and taste like your fourth pint of mild on a balmy afternoon." Job done.
Singer-songwriter Steve Kopandy's epic ballad Avalanche gets a suitably spectacular video directed and shot by Frank Niewenhuis.
Nicki Minaj burns up the screen in Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott's scorching video for Ganja Burn.
In order to intensify that sense the video is taking place in the hottest place on Earth, the directing duo recruited Coffee & TV's Simona Cristea to grade Nicki Minaj’s promo for Ganja Burn.
Don't mess with Stefflon Don!
Silent Tapes's video for the intro to Lil Bitch serves as a trailer to the new album Secure. It's also gripping, brazen, brutal and sexy, as Steff dispatches her haters and rivals with hair-raisingly extreme prejudice. And all the while, she's wearing an amazing hat that would not look out of place on Ladies Day at Ascot races.
A mysterious belly dancer performs in a large hall full of clouds and lights in this single-take video for rock band This is Not an Elephant.
Shaun James Grant continues his live work for Vevo with the first of two performances for Jorja Smith.
Accompanied only by piano, Smith's vocal performance of Where Did I Go? gets a warmly-lit jazz-era setting, nicely photographed by Joel Honeywell.
As if emerging bright eyed from a Wes Anderson movie, Brother Leo – aka Grammy nominated Swedish singer, songwriter and producer Ola Svensson – can be found escaping reality in Mary Clerté's video for Strangers On An Island.