46bliss: "The Way You Are" Video
46bliss have another great video on their hands, created by Stephan Koplowitz using footage he shot with dancers in Viet Nam; this is one not to miss.
Originally, the band scored a Sci-Fi TV b-movie soundtrack for a local Italian TV network. They then obtained the permit to use the movie scenes to create a video for "Mystical Sea," one of the songs used in the soundtrack. This video tells a sci-fi story with actors. The "slim one" is also a bandmember. The original movie was 35 minutes long, but here in this version has been cut down to a 6-minute short story, professionally made and full of special effects.
Like Prince in a knife fight with the Killers, Clear Static create a spectacle of dance-rock bliss and are ready to corrupt, entertain, and captivate.
A music video for the song "Cloud Filled". This video was shot in Seattle, WA and was made in 2004. I create music videos for my solo project (MINI LiFE) as well as other bands. I also work on soundtracks for indie films. This video along with a slew of others will be released this Christmas all around the internet so keep a lookout for them. -O
The first video release from Eddiebangs. The next video will be for the song Brown Boxes.
A blissfully happy pop tune about a really, really nice day.
Direct to you from France, bassist Stephane Bertrand brings you his latest video.
If the United States government set up an independent commision to seek out and identify the perfect pop song, Los Angeles' own Big Blue Hearts might be found guilty for composing "Lovin' You." Imagine Chris Isaak and The Mavericks channeling the spirit of the late Roy Orbison on a perfect summer day. "Lovin You" is 4 minutes and 23 seconds of silky-smooth pop bliss.
These trailers are for DVDs that explore the work of four of the most famous music-video directors of today: Anton Corbijn, Jonathan Glazer, Mark Romanek, and Stephane Sednaoul.
The way it works, everyone likes the first record better. You're a music fan, presumably, so you probably understand the idea here that, when placed in historical context, a band's initial statement to the world is often seen as its most lasting. Motion City Soundtrack began in Minneapolis in 1999. Two years ago, they released their first album, I Am The Movie, crawled inside a van for seemingly the end of eternity and shot a video with their friends back home for "The Future Freaks Me Out," a loud and instantly enjoyable anthem that has become such an undeniable apex at the band's live shows that it is no longer sung by singer/guitarist Justin Pierre as much as it is sung back at him. But as ubiquitous as it became, the song perfectly captured Motion City's allure. Irresistible and unhinged, "The Future Freaks Me Out" was a reference point for what was to come with Commit This To Memory, ironic considering they wrote the song in mere hours and it almost didn't even make it onto their debut. "Two weeks before we went in, [guitarist Joshua Cain] played the part and I sang those words and that's what came out," Pierre says now in amazement. "It was completely random. But that's how we work. It's funny when there's talk about how this record could 'make or break us.'" He laughs. "This band has always gone on its gut instinct."