The Jane Bordeaux band is based out of Tel Aviv, and they’ve recently released an amazing music video for their recent song Ma’agalim. It’s a beautiful, cleverly animated journey.
I’ve literally had this track bouncing around in my head all week: it’s a catchy song, one that features a music video that’s probably the most fabulous James Bond-esque climax that has ever existed.
In Bara Heiða’s track ‘Stormtrooper, an Imperial stormtrooper is left behind in a strange world and finds love. It’s a cute, entertaining music video.
The amount of work that Superhero Pop put into this video is insane, from the appearances of the characters to the pitch-perfect recreation of the 1980s. I’m kind of in love with this.
Everyone’s jumping aboard the Star Wars train (Even Japan - literally). Korean pop band Exo has a new song out called Lightsaber that’s pretty catchy.
I’m not saying that Pixelord’s “Rescue Cyber Party” is something you should watch while on drugs. I am saying that it looks like the personification of drugs.
This is pretty cool: director Joe Connor sent a pair of televisions up to the edge of space by balloon to film his music video for Kelvin Jones’ song Call You Home.
Thundercat’s delightful video for Them Changes has been playing here all day in the background. The direction from Carlos Lopez Estrada is fantastic, and the music isn’t bad either.
Retro Indie band Gunship has just released a new music video for their song Tech Noir, and it’s chock full of references from all the great films of the 1980s. Cue up the nostalgia!
The music video for The Chemical Brothers’ “Sometimes I Feel So Deserted” takes us to a literal desert, one that looks straight out of an Australian post-apolyptic movie. And when a woman finds herself on the run from some rather nefarious figures, it quickly becomes clear that it’s not just the cars that run on…
As is traditional, ignore the actual words of the song — which only have the barest glancing of relevance to the video — and focus on the visuals. Because there’s a woman with pretty awesome powers and a man in a breathing mask fighting against some sort robotic force.
The video for Two Minds, the latest single from British electronic trio NERO looks just like it’s a lost cyberpunk film from the 1980s. It’s got that early digital look to it, and the story that plays out wouldn’t be out of place on a stack of forgotten VHS tapes.
Michna’s latest song, Solid Gold, featuring MNDR has a video that’s perfect for the geologist in you: it’s a neat, stop motion music video that features 60 different types of rocks set to a great track.
Here’s a fantastic music video about an astronaut exploring an icy planet, set to Calvin Cardioid’s song Everything To Me. It’s a nice, catchy tune, and the simple animation has a cool, retro feel to it. We dig it.
Portland band Adventure Galley recently released a music video for their song Marooned. It’s dripping with retro-1950s goodness, from rockets to robots to a little mad science.
This music video from British-based music producer and remix artist Jamie XX for his song Gosh has captivated me all week. It takes a minute for the slow journey to Mars to sink in, and watching Mars turn slowly below as it’s terraformed makes for a beautiful video.
The music video for Dream Koala’s “Earth” from the Earth.Home.Destroyed EP, directed by the duo FABULOUS, is awe-inspiring in so many ways. From the wreckage of civilization to the beauty of nature on earth, every shot is amazing. And so is the lonely astronaut traveling through space, only to crash to Earth.
Professor Soap — a.k.a. artist Ryan Mauskopf — has done it again. He describes his latest short film, the musical science lesson Positronic, as “a sock-puppet-rock-saga about positrons and electrons.” The vibe is charmingly retro and the instrumental is quite the snappy toe-tapper.
How did civilization exist before we had this? A group of 49 animation students were each given 52 frames of Taylor Swift’s “Shake It Off” music video, to rotoscope anyway they wanted. The results are surreal and astonishing. Can’t stop, won’t stop, watching this madness.