Tony Kaye strips back a storyline of a grieving photographer, played by Tye Sheridan (Mud, and the upcoming X-Men: Dark Phoenix), and then removes every superfluous element from London Grammar's performance to make a mesmerizing and beautiful video for Oh Woman Oh Man.
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Grizzly Bear may be alternative rock royalty, back with a new record after a very long absence, but Beatrice Pegard's approach to the plaintive Mourning Sound is counterintuitively irreverent, bordering on wacky.
Eivind Landsvik's video for Norwegian artist Daniel Kvammen is a beautifully told and beautifully shot story of young love and identity in the Scandinavian summer.
Bailey Tom Bailey brings together the strangely dissonant, eerie tones of experimental singer Bastien Keb with an engrossing supernatural tale of young love, youthful high-jinx and a mysterious madness that takes over its protagonists.
LAMAR + NIK are dab-hands at making visually inventive stuff in the most labour intensive ways, so it's not really surprising their new video for The Shins is another fabulous feat of perseverence. In fact they have revisited an idea of printing out a filmed performance (they did it before with Sam Crain) but now pushed it much further.
Dutch photographer and filmmaker Femke Huurdeman, recently signed to CANADA, introduces English band Flyte with a beautifully composed, delicately surreal video for their gorgeous and painfully sad Cathy Come Home, shot at the Olympic Velodrome and nearby Parc del Laberint d'Horta in Barcelona.
New Zealander Dylan Pharazyn continues his run of intriguing and atmospheric videos for Die! Die! Die! with this strobtastic mystery.
Father John Misty's audacious merging of Tiny Dancer-era Elton John with the Apocalypse has been rewarded with this marvellous stop motion-animated video by Chris Hopewell.