A funny, freewheeling, self-aware French New Wavish anti-video — with a bit of The End of the F***ing World edge — with Selena Gomez starting a great relationship with my favorite pickup line, "Do you want to steal a car?"
A video that captures the chaos of our time, starting with online clips of racism, violence and other awfulness, and then transitioning to middle-section with audio of Mike Tyson, and then a defiant dance performance.
Pharrell Williams resurrects his groundbreaking group N.E.R.D. with this collabo with Rihanna, who makes a hair razing (see what I did there?) cameo at the beginning before we follow our newly shorn dancer on a popping routine.
Sometimes your mind starts to wander when you're stuck in traffic, but so does Travie McCoy who finds himself in a circular and increasingly bizarre and bombastic journey to see what's further on up the road.
Billy Corgan: "I asked, albeit in an allegorical way, for the video to represent what our returning soldiers are going through with PTSD, and I feel that the directors captured that with poignancy. I couldn't be more proud of the message we're sending that we care what happens to those that are out there hurting."
Kendrick Lamar keeps troubles at bay during a long walk through the city thanks to good music, good vibes and a message of self-worth and love. Plus, it doesn't hurt that Ron "Mr Biggs" Isley is there to bless this revamp of his Isley Brothers classic "That Lady" (which you probably remember from many other usages).
It's likely impossible for Pharrell Williams and Miley Cyrus to make a video that's not sexy on some level — we're talking about the people responsible for "Blurred Lines" and "We Can't Stop," respectively — but "Come Get It Bae" is more like a high-energy version of John Legend's "You And I" video, celebrating all the many "flavors" of women with a perfect edit and a even a little handheld Bolex
The secret to his happiness might be the hat. Or, maybe it's allowing himself to dream all day and all night about beautiful women. Lucky for Pharrell, he's got the means to fill his video with girls girls girls and lots of surreal style via elaborate set-pieces orchestrated by Luis Cerveró (of CANADA fame).