We've got the growth of mobile technology and social media, inspiration from the '60s, sci-fi, water, skyscrapers and a "guy breaking his neck in a very poetic way." You can thank Libby Burke Wilde, John Merizalde, Matthew C. Hart, Daniel Swan and Thomas Rhazi for these stunning creations. They accept cash money.


5. FURS - 'I Wanna Know' (dir. Libby Burke Wilde)

This is one of the first glimpses into their forthcoming debut album, which is due out sometime this year. "Our album is quite varied sonically as we wanted an album that each song has its own character no two are the same," they explain. "The thing that make all the songs gel so well all is its obviously all the same musicians and studio production but as soon Danielle's vocal goes on you know it's a FURS song. We can't wait for people to hear our album!"



4. Raury - 'PSA (Seven Suns)' (dir. John Merizalde)

Raury says he wants the visuals to serve as a Public Service Announcement, explaining in a press release that the visuals are "a satire on how the growth of mobile technology & social media, has created a virtual world in which the citizens' detach from real-time human communications & interactions," and he illustrates this by breaking people's phones.



3. Vaults - 'Poison' (dir. Matthew C. Hart)

"Of all the Vaults songs so far, 'Poison' is a favourite of my brother and I's, especially in terms of conjuring visuals as it contains themes we both relate to," says Vaults' Blythe Pepino. "I really loved the fact [Matthew] has kept the idea focused on the tactile as a way of exploring what is sometimes such a disorientating human experience. At the same time myself, Barney and Ben have a love of the futuristic and sci-fi so there's a good dose of that in there too."



2. Django Django - 'First Light' (dir. Daniel Swan)

Directed by Daniel Swan, the clip is a hymn to city landscapes and skyscrapers, with the "light" element obviously playing a huge role.



1. Alt-J - 'Pusher' (dir. Thomas Rhazi)

"The original idea was Joe's one," says director Thomas Rhazi explains. "It was about a guy breaking his neck in a very poetic way. We spoke about the British Speaker's Corners – all those men and women in the late '70s preaching for their own reasons and beliefs. I wanted this film to be very humanist and as deep and simple as it could be."