This Music Video Recreates 28 Famous Album Covers. Can You Name Them All?

Canadian singer Kalle Mattson is paying tribute to 28 of his favorite album covers in a fantastic way. The newly released music video for his song “Avalanche” sees each iconic cover remade using himself, a whole lot of props, and black borders to frame the scene. Mattson runs through the fast paced montage, changing into the required gear and quickly channeling the spirit of each iconic musician. The action lasts about 4 minutes and ranges widely in musical taste, from The Ramones and Paul Simon, to Jay-Z, and well… The Backstreet Boys.

This Interactive Music Video Gives You the Golden Touch

Sometimes it’s the simplest ideas that we love the most. Masashi Kawamura of creative lab PARTY (featured previously) teamed up with Logan director Kenji Yamashita to create a music video with a touch screen experience that’s charmingly retro… and by that, we mean touching the screen doesn’t do anything at all

A 3.5-Minute Music Video Shot in Just 5 Seconds (Using a High Speed Camera)

French filmmaker Guillaume Panariello claims he’s made the “shortest shoot ever” and that might just be true. Using just 5 seconds of actual time, he’s created a 3.5-minute video which packs in a ton zany action – from a fishing eskimo and boozing cupid, to WWII soldiers shooting confetti.

OK Go’s Unbelievable New Video: Thousands of Dancers with Synchronized Umbrellas

At this point, “OK Go” is basically synonymous with “viral video.” The band has a knack for dropping music video bombshells like it’s no big deal, popping them up online like their latest video for the song “I Won’t Let You Down” which appeared today. Get ready, because it’s actually amazing.

Prepare to Smile: A Projection Mapped Music Video, Shot in Just One Take

There are feel good videos and then there is this. I’d liken it to something between Pharrell’s addictive Happy and Jamiroquai’s classic Virtual Insanity – with some downright stunning projection mapping to kick it up a notch. The surprising thing: the entire video was shot in just one take.

This Jaw Dropping Music Video Captures Our Tiny Planet From a Quadrotor

Earlier this week I shared Jonas Ginter’s fantastic work with tiny planets in motion. I might have even said something like “you haven’t seen one in motion before.” Well, like so many things, when one person solves a problem, other people solve it at the same time too (I’m talking about you Alexander Graham Bell!). Case in point, this freaking amazing music video for Booka Shade’s track Crossing Borders. The film was shot from a quadrotor floating over different locations around California. The result is a major treat for the eyes. Watch this one in HD.

Double Exposure Photography Like You’ve Never Seen It Before… In Motion!

Although this new digital generation may not know what it’s like to get back film that was accidentally double exposed, there have been some phenomenal examples of photographers intentionally layering 2 shots together. Filmmaker Paul Trillo brings the double exposure technique to life in this unique music video for “Be Around” by the LA band The Peach Kings. Based in NYC, Trillo has worked with The Peach Kings on 2 other music videos and was excited to do this one for their upcoming EP Mojo Thunder.

No Reverb Added: This Fantastic Video Will Make You Appreciate The Space Where You Play Music

Any musician is familiar with that wonderful thing called reverb – those happy echos of sound that bounce back and hit just right when an instrument is played in a confined space. Today, many of these effects are digitally added to our music to simulate different environments, but that’s not the case with this video. Drummer Julien Audigier teamed up with Audio Zero and Wikidrummers to create one drum pattern played in multiple locations and woven together with magical effect.

Check Out This Japanese Music Video Beautifully Animated on Spinning CDs

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Forget all the GIF animations you’re addicted to, and the conventional computer ones too. This wild new music video for the Japanese band SOUR’s single Life Is Music uses rotating CDs to bring a vintage style of animation to the modern day. A phenakistoscope was a nineteenth-century animation technique that used still images marked radially around a disk. When spun and viewed through a small slit, the image was visually prevented from blurring and created the illusion of movement. Designers Masashi Kawamura (of creative agency PARTY) and Kota Iguchi (of design studio Tymote) have updated the phenakistoscope technique, using animations precisely synched to both the shutter speed of their camera and the beat of the song.

Bob: A Dreamy New Music Video from LSD ABC Animator Laura Sicouri


This music video is so seriously cool it hurts. The latest installment from Laura Sicouri, it’s the tale of a young boy on the road of introspective adventure and exploration… or so it seems with all the stylish car driving and distant places he’s headed. It’s the video for french band Saint Michel and the track Bob off their recently released album, Making Love & Climbing.