Update: Intellectual property expert, Tristan Sherliker has reached out to The 405 to state that the case isn't so clear cut and that the similarities between the animation styles doesn't mean 'Burn The Witch' infringes on copyright:

"Radiohead has certainly created a video in the style of Trumpton, but there's no copyright in style alone. The new video uses its own characters, costumes, and settings, and uses the homage to make its point. It's a plasticine animation and certainly there is stylistic overlap, such as the exaggerated way characters nod their heads to each other. But you cannot copyright nodding. Murray will need to show some concrete examples of copying, not just general style, if he is to win his case. Without that, copyright law probably isn't the solution to his problem," he said.

Radiohead made their major return with the stop-motion animated video for their lead single 'Burn The Witch,' from their recently released A Moon Shaped Pool LP. The problem is, their animated style looks a but like 1960's British children's program Trumpton, and the series' creator is less than pleased.

William Mollett, the son-in-law of 95-year-old Trumpton creator Gordon Murray, spoke to The Daily Mail over the weekend about Radiohead's alleged copyright violation. "Radiohead should have sought our consent as we consider this a tarnishing of the brand," he said. "It is not something we would have authorised. We consider that there is a breach of copyright and we are deciding what to do next." Take a look below and compare for yourself.