Fans of the Rocky Horror Picture Show know exactly what to say every time the characters say “Brad” or “Janet.” But you’ll have to accelerate your profanity rate in order to keep up with Bib Dibbler’s edit of the cult classic musical, which does away with all dialogue except the characters’ names being spoken or sung.
The word “stop” has appeared in countless songs over the years, and musicians just can’t resist taking a breath after singing it. Todd in the Shadows put together this great compilation of songs that momentarily stop after the word, including tracks like U Can’t Touch This, Where Is My Mind?, I Try, and Suit & Tie.
It’s been 38 years since Miami Vice hit the airwaves. The NBC cop drama influenced and reflected 1980s fashion, music, and pop culture. It also featured performances from dozens of celebrities who would go on to bigger things. This compilation showcases 55 stars who appeared on the show between 1984 and 1989.
(PG-13: Language/Gore) What would it be like if Billy Butcher and Hughie found themselves facing off against the supes of the Marvel Cinematic Universe? Alternative Cuts offers their take on how things might go down if The Boys had a run-in with Spider-Man after Peter Parker got shot up with Compound V.
(Spoilers) Now that Better Call Saul is over, we’re thinking about rewatching both it and Breaking Bad from start to finish. Space Ponder re-edited Jimmy and Kim’s final moments with the same song that played at the end of Felina, Badfinger’s Baby Blue, and it works surprisingly well.
Thanks in large part to its interpolation of The Clash’s Straight to Hell, the track Paper Planes has one of the catchiest hooks ever. But M.I.A’s additions make it even better. The Unusual Suspect assembled 210 movie clips to make it appear look like they’re singing the song. The gunfire from Pulp Fiction is most effective.
The final episode of Better Call Saul debuts tonight. We’re excited to see how it ends, but we’ll also miss the Breaking Bad spin-off’s phenomenal writing, acting, and directing. To help send the show off in style, yo chill bruh imagines if the show was created by Disney/Pixar instead of AMC. And then there’s this.
Movie remixer Antonio Maria Da Silva is back with the third part of his epic Hell’s Club series. The feature-length “love letter to cinema” combines footage of such diverse films as Wayne’s World, Saturday Night Fever, Gremlins, Amelie, and Legend. Join a star-studded cast for one more dance before the world goes to hell.
Back in the day, Abbott and Costello met Frankenstein, the Mummy, Mr. Hyde, and The Invisible Man. In the spirit of those unexpected comedy and beast pairings, editor Tvcrazyman combined footage from The Three Stooges with the Incredible Hulk TV series. We kept waiting for Moe to slap Bill Bixby to turn him into Lou Ferrigno.
It’s been rumored that Season Two of Severance will feature some big celebrity cameos. It turns out that Late Show host Stephen Colbert has already been on the show, but the scenes ended up on the cutting room floor. Perhaps it’s because his innie thought he was working at Dunder-Mifflin instead of Lumon.
With news that Deadpool 3 will bring the character to the Marvel Cinematic Universe, TortillaDelta13 couldn’t wait for the movie to come out. So they got to work editing footage of Ryan Reynolds’ snarky hero into scenes from The Avengers and other MCU flicks as Nick Fury’s gun-for-hire to take down Loki.
“Girls with blue whiskers tied up with noodles… These are a few of my favorite things.” Sound collage artists Negativland’s deranged edit of My Favorite Things from The Sound of Music dates back a decade but was too hilarious to pass up. Their take on There’s No Business Like Show Business is similarly bonkers.
After a two-decade hiatus, Dr. Frasier Crane is back. But the celebrated psychiatrist and radio host has some anger issues to work through, and he’s not leaving Seattle until he gets his tossed salad and scrambled eggs. Click play and enjoy this very clever edit by MP Misc.
The Star Wars movies are so deeply ingrained into pop culture that it’s now possible to create a Star Wars movie without using any actual Star Wars footage. Paulogia proves just that by editing together Episode IV: A New Hope entirely from references in non-Lucasfilm movies and TV shows.
Editor Casper Langbak of CLS Videos created this montage of scenes from movies that effectively used slow motion to enhance a mood or to punctuate action. That Quicksilver scene from X-Men: Days Of Future Past is still one of the best things ever. The track is Love…Thy Will Be Done by Martika, and here’s the full list of movies.
Queen’s Don’t Stop Me Now is one of the most uplifting and energetic songs ever. Over the years, the track has found its way into various movie scenes, from superhero training montages to zombie takedowns. Editor Jovi Prava assembled a montage of scenes that incorporated the track, with a few video game clips tossed in for fun.
(PG-13: Language, Gore) After making a mark in The Godfather trilogy, oranges have taken on an unexpected role as a symbol of impending doom in film and TV. Editor Brian Carroll’s supercut features moments where the citrus fruit played a role in significant scenes. Naturally, it’s set to Orange Wedge by the Chemical Brothers.
Actor Jonathan Frakes is best known for his appearance as Commander William Riker on Star Trek: The Next Generation. But he also has some questions for you, courtesy of this amusing edit from Zane Golia, compiled from episodes of the melodramatic 1990s investigatory series Beyond Belief: Fact or Fiction.
Imagine, for a moment, that Hogwarts wasn’t a school of witchcraft and wizardry and instead taught its students computer coding and hacking. That’s what Alex Skor of Inventor Headquarters did when he reinvented the world of Harry Potter as a high-tech cyberpunk adventure, loaded with fun and geeky easter eggs.
(PG-13) If you enjoy mob dramas, you’ll want to hit play on this one. Yaron Baruch put together this compilation of scenes from The Sopranos compared with The Godfather trilogy. We always knew that these Puzo and Coppola classics provided inspiration for the HBO drama, but it’s neat to see these scenes side-by-side.
Austin Powers is back, and this time he’s in Mass Effect: Part 2. eli_handle_b․wav returns with another hilarious mashup of these very different franchises. This time, the swinging 1960s bachelor becomes the latest subject of The Lazarus Project, mows down a Geth Colossus, and has a sexy photoshoot with Kelly Chambers.
Commissioned by the Columbus Museum of Art, editor Duncan Robson created this fun montage of movie and TV scenes featuring tumbling tumbleweeds. He recently remastered the sequence to celebrate its 10th anniversary, and to bring the wonderful supercut to a new generation of viewers.
(PG-13) Every year, Sleepy Skunk puts together another fantastic trailer compiled from the past 12 months’ movies. While we saw most of these at home rather than in the theater, it was actually a pretty solid year, with quality flicks like Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings, Suicide Squad, and Dune.
There’s no question that Terminator 2: Judgment Day was the best movie of the entire franchise. But back in 1991, movie trailers weren’t quite as slick as they are today. Michael Edwards edited together an awesome new trailer for James Cameron’s classic action flick, which also avoids the spoilers of the original trailer.