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Tag Archives: Remix

What happens when you decide to take a whole shitload of films, some awesome remix music, and play with the concepts of sound and motion? You get The Apple Tree, the first installment of Project Inertia, Codenamed: “Sentiments”

This incredible supercut by Khameleon808 takes music from The Glitch Mob and runs it through a hugely ambitious sliced and diced gamut. The results are pretty awe-inspiring, to be honest.

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Then this will only partially help: a glimpse into an alternate universe where CBS made Mad Men instead of AMC. Our universe is … probably? Probably better.

I feel I’ve made my love of mashups and remixes abundantly clear by this point, so it should come as no surprise that this week’s post remixes, art, sci-fi, movies, and a healthy dose of the surreal. But here’s another secret: I really love the movie A.I. – I know, I’m maybe the only one, but there’s something about that film that really hit he hard. The questions about the veracity of simulated and/or scripted responses to external stimuli, the inhumanity of humanity, the idea that our evolutionary successors might not be biological but technological – all of these were fascinating ideas to me, and have stuck in my mind every since.

So I’m excited that Pogo, one of the more innovative video remix musicians in the genre, decided to take on the film with a beautiful piece called Davyd. Whether or not you enjoyed the film, there’s a lot worth experiencing here. Pogo really captures a lot of the sweeter aspects of the film, preferring to utilize sounds from the first and third acts almost exclusively, while excluding the darker second act almost entirely.

This is one video best enjoyed via headphones. There’s just so much nuance and musical composition that really comes through with a more isolated soundscape. Either way, it’s a creative new spin on a familiar work of art, and I’m glad to have experienced it.

Summer almost over (unless you live in San Francisco where it’s just starting) so I wanted to share this awesome summer song with you.

In a modern retelling of an old school problem, G-Eazy skilfully layers hiphop beats over Dion‘s #1 pop hit from 1961. Furthering theĀ foregone conclusion that anyone named Sue can not be trusted, director Tyler Yee portrays his retro-chic Sue as a devilishly sweet lady-about-town. Like the song, the music video combines an old school “let’s go to the ice cream shop after the sock hop” vibe with a present-day response to how one should react to such situations. Seriously Sue, isn’t one sexy greaser enough for you?

Note: You can download this song and G-Eazy’s entire album “The Endless Summer” for free here.