As videos shot on film get refurbished for the digital age, we’re discovering more and more fascinating artifacts in the original materials.
The “Patria y Vida” video is spreading like wildfire in Cuba and Miami, a sign of widespread discontent on the island as well as unity among Cubans.
Getting into the inexplicable sounds, powerhouse choreography, and high-concept narratives and visuals of K-pop can be intimidating. Here are some iconic music videos to help any newbie get started.
The “Apeshit” video is important because people of color rarely have the opportunity to claim such spaces, but it also perpetuates the dangerous notion that art is a luxury.
But the pop music royals stick to the museum’s main attractions in “Apeshit.”
For the few seconds, before the video began, I had already assumed what I would see.
Created by artist Alex Da Corte, St. Vincent’s “New York” video is the stuff of dreams.
YouTube took down the music video for a song by the French rappers Dosseh and Nekfeu after Attia filed a lawsuit claiming it plagiarizes one of his works.
“Marrow” consists simply of O’Grady lip-synching to Anohni’s three-minute song of the same title against a black background.
For his 1999 hit single “Simon Says,” the Queens rapper Pharoahe Monch used one of the borough’s most sci-fi structures as a post-apocalyptic battleground.
Since John Milton’s Paradise Lost was first published in 1667, many artists have attempted to visualize the biblical epic.
Animated by Meghan Tryon, psych-rock band Wand’s new “Passage of the Dream” video fuses claymation with line drawings and paper cutouts in a densely detailed fantasy narrative.