Big K.R.I.T (King Remembered In Time) drops a clip for the title track off his new mixtape, 4evaNaDay, in which he jumps into the illustrated world of the tape’s cover. iTunes has the deluxe version of 4evaNaDay available now and K.R.I.T.’s debut full-length, Live from the Underground, drops this month.
A quite impressive clip with more than 3,000 frames of hand painted, rotoscope animation. From this year’s “Mountaintops.”
The LA based Zig Zags debut single for Mexican Summer is some kind of heavy metal bedroom heaven, a la 1974. With a clip filled with old school found footage from god knows where, “Scavenger” blasts freeloaders and jerk stores who show up to parties empty handed.
Bawz mixes up a very dirty set. Booty bass, R&B, tech-house, breaks – it’s all in there and the nastier the better.
Brand new material from Designer Drugs. The NYC-based dj/producer duo have been making quite a name for themselves in the past year with nearly 50 remixes for everyone from Mariah Carey to Thieves Like Us and more than 100 live shows around the world.
Thor and Iron Man are on the same side, so what’s up with the face off and who is going to win? We’ll find out this weekend.
The Rapture’s comeback album, 2011’s In The Grace of Your Love, featured standout disco-gospel dance anthem “How Deep Is Your Love?” which finally got a video, and a very silly one at that. Frontman Luke Jenner is a miniature sized dance machine with some ladies after church.
In the age of manscaping, metrosexuals, and grooming products galore what does it mean to be a man? Morgan Spurlock explores this question featuring candid interviews with Will Arnett, Jason Bateman, Paul Rudd, Zach Galifianakis and everyday people weighing in on everything from the obsession with facial hair to body dysmorphic disorder.
A new clip from Diplo’s Major Lazer, this track is pretty mellow for the party starter. Disco reggae vibes and sprightly vocals from Amber of Dirty Projectors.
Horror fans, do you know your horror history? In this BBC special Mark Gatiss explores the Golden Age of Hollywood horror, the 1920s to 1940s, examining the silent film The Phantom of the Opera (1925), the first great horror talkie Dracula (1931), and James Whale’s Frankenstein (1931).
The third video from 2011s Larceny & Old Lace, “Go Away” shows a much mellower side to The Coathangers, on the road from Atlanta to NYC.