Editor Ariel Avissar pays tribute to the movies and to the moon with this enjoyable compilation of scenes where the deceptively large supermoon provides a bright source of natural backlighting. See if you can name all of the films.
THE BEST Edits
The last episode of season two of The Mandalorian was truly amazing, and Luke’s return was truly epic. Bugzkilla synced up the sequence with Bonnie Tyler’s ’80s classic Holding Out for a Hero, and it suits the scene perfectly. They followed it up with My Heart Will Go On for Din and Grogu’s teary-eyed farewell.
First-person shooter games have been around in one form or another since the early 1980s. In this slick video from 4096, they seamlessly edited together footage from various FPSes, showing off the genre’s evolution while working in some impressive transitions to make it look like we’re watching a single game.
DJ Earworm is famous for their annual United States of Pop mashups. Rather than a single year, this clip strings together songs representing the height of pop music from the last five decades without revealing their vocals. See how many of the tracks you can identify, then check your answers in the description on YouTube.
Working with recordings of The BBC National Orchestra and Chorus of Wales, London DJ Beat a Maxx created a whole new sound for Beethoven’s Fifth Symphony that even incorporates scratching. Want to get in on the remixing fun? You can download samples to make your own music at Beethoven Remixed.
We always thought Star Trek: The Next Generation had a good sense of humor, but TrainDozer thought one character stood out for his comedic chops. So he got to editing together footage from the series and blooper reels and added a laugh track. The result is a surprisingly solid sitcom.
“You’ve literally just brought home a random bear.” The live-action/CGI movie Paddington tells the story of a family who offers a place to stay to a bear in need. But with a little help from YouTuber Scuffed Asian, Paddington’s visit just became a whole lot more ominous.
Harrison Ford is known for his numerous roles in action movies and thrillers, as well as his real-world heroics. But we didn’t realize that he was such a foodie until we saw Owenergy’s compilation video, which solely features scenes of the dashing Mr. Ford as he chows down for some finger-licking good meals.
Remixer and Internet sensation Neil Cicierega fills our minds and ears with a fantastically immersive track that deftly combines all kinds of sounds from pop culture from the familiar Yahoo! yodel to the theme from Spongebob Squarepants to Psycho Killer. Hit Play, crank up the volume, and get ready for a wild ride.
After wowing us with their awesome 1980s music compilations, the guys from The Hood Internet have kicked off a new decade, this time cramming 60 hits from 1990 into a 3-minute, 30-second medley. From Deee-Lite to Depeche Mode and Pixies to Public Enemy, it’s a fantastic flashback to a fondly-remembered time.
The music video for Fatboy Slim’s track Weapon of Choice is one of our all-time faves. Between Spike Jonze’s understated direction and Christopher Walken’s dance moves, it’s a true classic. But what happens when you swap the 2nd and 4th beats of the track? Steve Badach did just that, and the result is just as infectious.
The 2005 Gwen Stefani track Hollaback Girl repeatedly proclaims that “this sh*t is bananas,” then proceeds to spell it out letter-by-letter. But what if Gwen’s backup singer couldn’t spell? Archie Henderson aka Jazz Emu made us bust a gut laughing with his impression of just that.
AListProductions used footage from 1970s to 1990s DC Comics movies and TV shows to create their vision for what a Justice League movie might have looked like back in the day. It’s certainly looks more entertaining and less morose than Zack Snyder’s version.
We’re a-lucky to get up all night! Music editor Adam Emond likes to make remixes that sound like they came from an alternative dimension. He took Daft Punk, Pharrell Williams, and Nile Rodgers’ 2013 hit Get Lucky and put all of the beats in reverse chronological order. The captions are good for a laugh too.
After 8 long months, Chicago remix duo the The Hood Internet has completed their retrospective series, with each of their tracks representing a year from 1979 and 1989, and each brilliantly capturing the best and most memorable music of the era. Enjoy our playlist and let all 11 tracks fill your ears with joy.
Quentin Tarantino’s movies have a certain flair for the dramatic, but we can only imagine the chaos that would have ensued in Pulp Fiction if Vincent and Jules had to supervise a mischievous cat with everything else going on. OwlKitty gives us a glimpse into what that movie might have looked like.
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.
(PG-13: Language) If Trent Reznor was making music during the 1970s, it might have sounded something like this industrial-disco smashup by editor William Maranci, who once again proves that there are no two genres that can’t be combined as Lipps, Inc’s Funkytown and Nine Inch Nails Closer become one.
(PG-13: Language, Violence) With a little editing and the addition of a laugh track, Little White Lies turned the classic “Funny How?” scene from Martin Scorsese’s Goodfellas into a scene straight out of Friends. We always thought the scene where Pesci talks about the painting with his mother was pretty damned funny.
Kevin James’ Sound Guy character has been a favorite since he first came on the scene. In this clip the oblivious film crew member takes a little lunch break on the set of There Will Be Blood, and of course he has to share his milkshake with Daniel Day-Lewis. Bonus points for the Paul Thomas Anderson voice cameo.
Imagine if you will, that the 2002 Star Wars prequel Attack of the Clones was actually a buddy movie about a pair of P.I.s who use their Jedi powers to investigate crimes in the seedy underbelly of Coruscant. That’s what you’ve got here, courtesy of trailer editor Imperator Cuts in a playful nod to Shane Black’s The Nice Guys.
Given the myriad mysteries of the universe, the writers on Star Trek: The Next Generation clearly struggled to come up with a unique way of describing so many different phenomena. Trek fan Ryan’s Edits compiled this supercut of the numerous times things were explained as “Some kind of…” or “Some sort of…” on the show.
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