The splendidly-titled 1,000 Opera Singers Working in Starbucks by London trio Wovoka Gentle is accompanied by a suitably wacky cutout animation video created by Kate Woodland, entirely in the vertical format.
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Ilya Naishuller puts space travel on steroids in his latest extravaganza for Russian rock band Leningrad.
Joe Nankin explores themes of being adrift in emotional limbo through subtle symbolism in his video for Nao.
When it comes to helping a friend in need, Lewis Capaldi is forced into just about the most unlikely scenario possible for a humble guitar-strumming singer-songwriter, and he absolutely smashes it.
Zak Emerson has created a fascinatingly visceral video for electronica artist Ben Chatwin, using photography in such a stylised way it starts to resemble CGI. In fact, what we are watching is largely in-camera: a human figure that is largely hidden by the viscous liquid that covers them.
Three individuals in three separate places come under the influence of unseen forces in Charlie James Reader's video for 11.
It leads them to act in ways that suggests that the toll of everyday life is too much - a metaphorical expression of the stresses and stresses that come with modern urban living.
Shot on a mixture of grainy film and high resolution quality, Meji Alabi's performance piece for Skepta and Wizkid's new track Energy, gives a colourful snapshot of Nigeria's creative youth.
Luke Bather, of this parish, has resourcefully made a video for rock outfit Pijn, using personal stories of loss written by their fans, being read by the bandmembers - with the full transcript of these stories being on an autocue which the viewer here can only see in reverse.
A bit like Radiohead's No Surprises with lots more text, and without Thom Yorke almost drowning.
Sean Pecknold's ninth video for Fleet Foxes maintains the aura and mystique that has surrounded more or less all his work his brother Robin's band.