He imagines that if he and his special lady are together when they die, at least they’ll “get laid in the afterlife.” They should have that inscribed on their wedding rings!
You can play the video and spin the camera’s viewpoint around at will. That. Is. So. Cool. In each room there’s also a clickable object that brings you to a slide show of behind-the-scenes photos.
Every so often, I’ll crack open the dusty time capsule (it’s YouTube) to review a retro music video. This week’s decade is the 90s, because that’s when stations like MTV and Much Music actually played music videos and I actually watched them on a real, actual TV. One of the
Much of “Gold on the Ceiling” unfortunately looks like it was put through the Instagram filter. Some screengrabs seem straight outta SoHo Skanksy’s blog.
For a song that opens with rhymes about Picasso and Gershwin, it’s lacking in the creative area. At least it’s a shade better than what other hip-hop artists are offering these days (I’m looking at you, Drake) because it’s attractive and at least it’s suitable for the song.
Has there been any female pop star who didn’t have this in some shape or form in her video the last 15 years? This concept is exactly what you’d expect from a brainstorming session with a pop star stuck in an earlier era. It’s like how people over 35 get stuck wearing the fashions from whichever time period in which they were young and hip. This just makes me feel embarrassed for her.