A beautiful young woman obsessed with death goes joyriding on a desert highway. As she wrecks havoc trying to ram both cars and people, she lip-sincs to the title song which plays on her car radio. The video has five different versions.
"Lady Marmalade" is a song written by Bob Crewe and Kenny Nolan. The song is famous for its sexually suggestive chorus of "Voulez-vous coucher avec moi (ce soir)?", which translates into ... See full summary »
The video to "Last Christmas" shows Wham. members George Michael and Andrew Ridgeley accompanying girlfriends to see friends at an unspecified ski resort: the cable-car that can be seen in ... See full summary »
A kid with an attitude is listening to music on a subway car when a trickster (played by the band's lead singer) gives him the power to freeze, rewind and fast-forward time with his minidisc player. The kid wastes it on trivial pranks.
The Cranberries perform in the music video "Zombie" from the album "No Need to Argue" recorded for Island Records. The video begins with black and white footage of British soldiers ... See full summary »
Peter Gabriel's video for his 1986 Billboard Hot 100 number-one single, a collaboration with Aardman Animations which set new standards for the industry and became one of the most awarded videos in history.
Stephen R. Johnson
The video for the song was filmed near Slough, Berkshire, during November 1981 and has the theme of the filming and editing of a murder-mystery film, featuring the band members as ... See full summary »
The video shows some rampant adventures on the night London from the first person view. In the full version of the clip, called the Most Controversial Version, there are all kinds of ... See full summary »
As the radio announcer called 'Dave in the Morning' informs his audience that it's 119 degrees, a beautiful devilish young woman in black (played by the band's singer) with a death fetish and a huge tattoo on her left, bandaged arm decides to go joyriding on a desert highway on the fictional route 666 in her dark blue 1974 Cadillac Eldorado convertible, with a plush doll of Felix the Cat riding shotgun. As she wracks havoc carelessly ramming anything and anyone coming her way in a nihilistic murder-suicide fashion, she frequently lip-sincs to the title song which plays on her car radio. Due to television censorship in certain countries, the video has five alternate cuts and five different endings ranging from gory to comical.
The infamous arm tattoo was actually painted on Nina's arm. However, the paint began to melt due to extreme heat, so in some shots traces of paint from it are clearly visible on the back of Nina's seat as she presses her tattooed arm against it to climb on top of the seat. See more »
Due to the controversial nature of its content, the music video has five different versions to avoid television censorship. In most of the versions, the scenes featuring joyriding, car crashes and the ending are, to a varying degree, either toned down, censored, altogether removed or simply replaced with more agreeable alternate footage. The two most prominent versions are the heavily censored version which only features shots of the singer driving the car and lip-syncing, and the original uncut version that shows all the car crashes, hit and runs and the singer violently crashing into her band's incoming van at the end. The five endings include a joke ending in which the singer survives the car crash only to be knocked out by the rock she used to keep the car going at max speed, a shorter version of the joke ending, and a gory tragic ending. The heavily censored G-rated version of the video has no ending as the singer simply continues driving as if nothing has happened. See more »