music-video

Cee Lo Green's new video uses Google to talk about Robin Williams.
Via: Mashable
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Don't bother Googling for Cee Lo Green's new single. He did all that work for you.

The longtime singer/rapper/the Voice judge released his newest single off this fall's upcoming record Heart Blanche July 17 through an innovative video over at Mashable.

The song, entitled Robin Williams, is an infectious tune filled with beat boxing and slight melancholy, wherein Green invites you to "laugh the pain away."

What makes the video so interesting is that ever lyric, including the "ooh"s, gets plugged into Google, showing the instant results.



If only we all had Internet connections that fast...

It's been three years since Cee Lo Green released his 2012 Christmas album Magic Moment and he's been under fire for a police investigation and questionable things he said about sexual assault.

His previous album Lady Killer (terrible title for someone under investigation for assault...) built some great music on top of classic Motown arrangements.

If Robin Williams is any indication, his next album might just hit those heights as well.

Here's the full video:

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Rihanna has dropped a bombshell on this Fourth of July weekend with her b*tch Better Have My Money video.

It's a big, greasy Giallo-type thriller that keeps the focus on whatever violence or nudity or yacht that happens to roam in front of the camera.

Prepare yourself for all manner of money, guns, money guns, Hannibal and Hannibal shooting the money guns.



The video has only been up a short bit, and there have already been a number of pieces written about what it says about Ri RI and about what it says about us, etc.

But, unfortunately, not one of them has mentioned the blatant Weekend at Bernie's rip off.



It's a bangin' song and it gets a bangin' video.

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This wonderful remake of the video was performed by the University of Newcastle and it so successfully marries captivating art with the unavoidable catchiness of this damn song.

According to the YouTube page:

"49 students were each given 52 frames of Taylor Swift's Shake it Off and together they produced 2767 frames of lovingly hand-drawn rotoscoped footage."
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