Machine Gun Kelly — aka Colson Baker — and Mod Sun wrote and directed this nearly hour-long music video x movie set at Downfalls High and boasting appearances by Blackbear, Trippie Redd, Iann Dior, plus a star turn, of course, by MGK himself.
Enrique Iglesias’ latest smash El Baño featuring Bad Bunny was a very close collaboration between longtime partners and friends Yasha Malekzad, Kasra Pezeshki and Maxim Bohichik. El baño marks the 16th music video that Artist Preserve have produced for the legendary latin superstar and is on trend to be one of their most successful releases. The music video stars Eric Roberts (The Dark Knight, Inherent Vice, Runaway Train, Expendables) playing a bartender who can manipulate time with his old pocket watch.
Despite all the rage, "Little One" reveals itself to be a twisted love story with Highly Suspect frontman Johnny Stevens playing an '80s store manager that finally reaches his limit when a mysterious past (and a couple cops, played by his bandmates) catches up to him.
It may be hard to categorize something that is by definition “uncool,” but Adam Sample and Angel Nadeau of D^YDRE^MERS say, hey, it’s cool to be a little un in this EDM and anime-inspired song and video.
Machine Gun Kelly is One Punch Kells an accomplished boxer who needs to take a fall in this homage to the movie Snatch. MGK/OPK rocks an unothrodox, yet utterly condident style — dude walks into the ring with a spliff — which is maybe why he decides to instead bet on himself.
The crossover playbook is in full effect here: Machine Gun Kelly is definitely a rapper, but looks like a rocker, and the song has Sleeping With Sirens emo screamer Kellin Quinn helping push the 2005 hit Rise Against ballad "Swing Life Away" into a nü-metal territory. The video itself is a crossroads story — with a screenplay by MGK himself — thinking back on his life and what should come next.
In a perfect world, 2 Chainz would be creating a different track for every substance that could get the user high - a song cycle of intoxication. He starts here with 'Crack,' and fingers crossed we'll get to 'Airplane Glue' and 'Those Orange Pills from Grandma's Bathroom' by the end of the year. Director Aristotle delivers skittering, on-edge visuals that take the viewer along on the 'trap to rap' journey.