The seven minute cinematic experience created by director Emmanuel Adjei for artist Sevdaliza explores and questions the fascinations and desires of the human mind, telling the story of the black man, who continues life in a cycle of oppression. The modern chains, of aspiring for success, power and decadence that create a false sense of freedom and autonomy.
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This wonderful video for Blood Orange (aka Dev Hynes) by Crack Stevens (aka Akinola Davies) is, in effect, two videos played alongside one another. They are at the same time very similar and widely different, and their juxtaposition serves to send a message about the diversity of the black experience in London.
Col3trane ponders the shifting and unpredictable sands of time in Oscar Hudson's hallucinatory double video for the teenage R&B singer/rapper's Fear & Loathing and Britney.
Theo Skudra takes inspiration from the most iconic music documentaries of the 70s, in this Super 16mm fly-on-the-wall-style music video, for Drake.
We follow Drake from backstage at his performance at Wireless Festival, to a private party at Annabelle's - where Quavo, French Montana, and his OVO comrades make cameos.
Weirdcore harks back to the classic works of Chris Cunningham, and even further back than that, with his brilliant video for the title track from Aphex Twin's new EP Collapse.
Featuring projection mapping and CGI, Weirdcore’s mesmerizing film questions the AI theory, imagining how AI would see the world on a trip, and “how a simulation could break and go to next level.”
Shaun James Grant teams up once again with Black Honey for the sequel to their previous video Dig - this time taking the influences into the 70s harking back to Saturday Night Fever.
Robert Hales delivers a unapologetically old-school, straight-ahead performance video for Pale Waves' Kiss that makes the most of frontgirl Heather Baron-Gracie's goth-po charisma.
It looks great, courtesy of James Rhodes's photography and Marty McMullen's crisp grade.
Continuing their longstanding creative collaboration, Thomas James and Paloma Faith use the new video for Warrior to celebrate a number of human rights campaigners.