Verbal + Yoon

Written by Valentina on . Posted in advertising, fashion, music, video

Yoon + Verbal

For Dr. Martens 50th Anniversary, Verbal + Yoon cover The Runaways’ Cherry Bomb. The music video is directed by Yue Wu.

A member of the famed Japanese hip hop collectives m-flo and TERIYAKI BOYZ®, owner of a jewellery label and a celebrated street fashion icon, it’s clear that the creative influence of VERBAL and wife Yoon, know no boundaries.
Musically, VERBAL made a name for himself in 1999 as a member of the Japanese contemporary act m-flo. Together with DJ Taku Takahashi, they racked up five studio albums over the course of seven productive years. Each of them reached the Top 10 of the Japanese charts and cemented their standing as major players in the music field.


Kill Your Co-Workers

Written by Valentina on . Posted in animation, music, video

flyinglotus

Kill Your Co-Workers is a song by Flying Lotus from the new EP Pattern & Grid World.
Beeple made this surreal and funny videoclip for them.

There is also an open invitation to animators across the world to make new scenes and stories with the parade of fantastical characters. The source 3D models have been made freely available to download.

[via kitsune noir]

How Wings Are Attached to the Back of Angels

Written by Valentina on . Posted in animation, drawing, video

wings

“Craig Welch takes viewers inside a surreal, meticulously crafted world to meet a mysterious protagonist and his otherworldly visitor. In this surreal exposition, we meet a man, obsessed with control. His intricate gadgets manipulate yet insulate, as his science dissects and reduces. How exactly are wings attached to the back of angels? In this invented world drained of emotion, where everything goes through the motions, he is brushed by indefinite longings. Whether he can transcend his obsessions and fears is the heart of the matter. A film without words.”

Anormal

Written by Valentina on . Posted in music, video

anormal

Jarbas Agnelli created this incredible music video for the Brazilian pop band Pato Fu:

“We scanned all the instruments and props on an big X-ray machine, and then modeled and rendered everything with CG. Since we couldn’t put the musicians in the machine (the career of the band would end abruptly), we filmed everyone on green screen, at the same time capturing their movements with a motion capture system. We then genereted CG skeletons, and applied over the footage.”

[via laughingsquid]