Here is an awesome animated short by Japanese filmmakers Tange Films.
Here are their links:
So whoever said camera phones are not good enough for making proper videos should eat their words right about now. Filmed entirely in stop motion on a phone, this is possibly one of the best car chases I have ever seen.
A ridiculous, but somehow weirdly funny TV ad for a flavoured milk drink range called “Big Shake”.
South African dance music TV show, MK Elektro has been around for a short while now. The main focus of the show is the South African dance music scene, the people who make it up, and the parties it features; but it also brings a tongue-in-cheek comedy element with it, as can be seen in this video.
For more on MK Elektro, check them out:
When musical geniuses (“genii”?) the likes of Kid Cudi, Steve Aoki and the drummer from Blink182, Travis Barker work together, things generally go great or terribly. This time, I would definitely say the former – a dubstep-eque track, with nostalgic vocals from Cudi, live drumming from Barker, and electro-fueled producing by Aoki make for a strange, but extremely enjoyable track. The video is just the same.
Here is the track if you were thinking about grabbing it:
And here are the rest of the links:
UK dubstep heavy-weight and a central part of the original generation, Benga released a track a while ago titled “I Will Never Change” (in a awesomely blatant assertion of I-don’t-give-a-fuckery in the face of bass music’s latest trends and evolutions). As with all music genres and categories, bass music has grown far-extending branches and combined with all sorts of other things, resulting on the one hand in its inevitable popification; and on the other in its heavyfication. Although Benga has experimented and included evolutions and experiments in his music, producing genre-breaking tracks such as “Electro West” (with fellow dubstep father Skream) this track is simply his testament to the fact that there is still a huge spot for the original generation sound of bass music.
Benga straight up disregards new moves to lighten and popularise the sound by the pop influence, and the attempts at trying to make the sound heavier and more extreme. Keeping true to the original elements of the genre, the track is complemented by an awesome music video, produced by Liz Kessler and directed by London studio Us.
Here them links: