The Iron Eye - Culpa - Music video production Melbourne, Brisbane
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Date
Category
Music Videos

The Iron Eye have combined multiple pelvic thrusts, plenty of hand-stitched flares, well-groomed moustaches that would make ageing porn stars faint with envy, and a few incredibly passionate overuses of the single eyebrow raise to truly ensure that this tale of poor, pervy boy-meets-high-class-girl romance is as cheesy as fucking possible. And that’s why it’s so bloody great!” – Kill your Stereo 08/02/17

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Featuring Madelaine Harte
Directed and produced by Gregory Kelly
Director of Photography: Rohan McHugh
Production Design: Pernell Marsden
Makeup Artist: Rachel Dass & Zoe Evans
Camera Assistants: Rob Riley, Edwin Falovic & Jake Lofven
Colourist: Tahnee Wimart
Production Assistant: Lexi Fitzgerald

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Music Video Production Melbourne, Brisbane
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So what is a music video?
Let Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia explain.
A music video is a short film integrating a song and imagery, produced for promotional or artistic purposes.[1] Modern music videos are primarily made and used as a marketing device intended to promote the sale of music recordings. There are also cases where songs are used in tie-in marketing campaigns that allow them to become more than just a song. Tie ins and merchandising could be used in toys or marketing campaigns for food and other products. Although the origins of music videos date back to musical short films that first appeared in the 1920s, they came into prominence in the 1980s when MTV based their format around the medium. Prior to the 1980s, these works were described by various terms including “illustrated song”, “filmed insert”, “promotional (promo) film”, “promotional clip”, “promotional video”, “song video”, “song clip” or “film clip”.
Music videos use a wide range of styles of contemporary videomaking techniques, including animation, live action filming, documentaries, and non-narrative approaches such as abstract film. Some music videos blend different styles, such as animation, music, and live action. Combining these styles and techniques has become more popular because of the variation it presents to the audience. Many music videos interpret images and scenes from the song’s lyrics, while others take a more thematic approach. Other music videos may be without a set concept, being merely a filmed version of the song’s live performance.[2]
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Thanks, Wikipedia.