Two ways to tell a story. Two sides to Jhené Aiko. You decide which is better in Aiko’s double visuals for “Never Call Me.”

Last fall, Jhené Aiko shared ‘Trip,’ her engrossing story of a sophomore album. The Def Jam songbird was so committed to the storytelling in the project that, in addition to sharing the album itself, she released an accompanying book of poetry AND a short film to go along with it.

On the heels of “Sativa,” many expected that the Twenty88 track, “O.L.L.A. (Only Lovers Left Alive),” would be the next from ‘Trip’ to get a video. Instead, it’s the Kurupt-assisted “Never Call Me” that gets the visual treatment. Jhené Aiko plays upon the concept of there being two sides to every story, by giving “Never Call Me” two separate sets of visuals. In a sense, director Topshelf Jr. uses the videos to show the two sides of the singer, as well.

There’s the original “Never Call Me” video, which plays on the mysticism and “flower child” side of Aiko. Part homage to Jhené’s Japanese heritage, this video depicts Aiko as a geisha girl in a faraway Eastern land. Adorned in a white traditional Japanese gown, Jhené glows as she shares “Never Call Me’s” sad tale of being played by a man for the last time. She sways And at the video’s end, Aiko arrives at a remembrance service. Whether that’s for someone she knew or for the man she got revenge on, is left for the viewer to decide. Though if it all seems mystical, it comes to make sense in the end.

The “Slauson Hills Edition,” on the other hand, is all about Aiko the L.A. girl from Ladera Heights. Flowing gowns get replaced with flowery tops and jeans. Aiko’s hair isn’t held up with hairpins but flows down past her shoulders. In this version of “Never Call Me,” viewers get taken to the West Coast. The Slauson Swap Meet and Woody’s Barbeque make appearances, as do the streets Aiko namedrops in the actual song. There are cameos, too – from the likes of Mila J, Nipsey Hussle, Lauren London, and Dom Kennedy, to name a few. And while it might have been nice to see Kurupt as a kung-fu master, he’s at least Jhené’s “big bro” in the Slauson Hills Edition. “I’ma have to set the boys on you,” Aiko warns on the song, and the Slauson Hills clip reveals exactly WHICH boys Aiko plans to call if her man slips up.

You can watch both videos for Jhené Aiko’s “Never Call Me,” featuring Kurupt, down below. “Never Call Me” appears on Jhené’s recent Trip LP, out now on iTunes.