Johan Olsson likes to take popular songs and imagine what they would have sounded like had they been made in a different decade. Here, he transform’s Green Day’s 2004 pop-punk anthem into something that could have appeared on the Flashdance soundtrack.
Since this video by Green Grass dates back to 2011, it doesn’t include Radiohead’s most recent albums, but it’s still fascinating to hear the soothing sounds you get when you play every song the band recorded between Pablo Honey and Supercollider/The Butcher simultaneously.
(PG-13: Language) Eclectic Method’s latest remix reminds us that Die Hard is truly required viewing each holiday season, right there alongside A Christmas Story, another movie in which one of the protagonist’s main objectives is acquiring firearms despite the odds.
For anyone who grew up watching TV in the ’80s and ’90s, the Cheers theme song will immediately bring back fond memories. But let this version play, and things get a whole lot less cheerful. We don’t care if everybody knows our name. There’s no way we’re going to this bar.
(PG-13: Language) Zveki put together this fantastic mashup of music from Phil Collins, Michael Jackson, and The Weeknd. The track blends together Starboy, In the Air Tonight, and They Don’t Care About Us, resulting in They Don’t Care About the Starboy in the Air.
Remix master DJ Cummerbund latest effort brillantly combines another group of unlikely tunes, seamlessly melding the music of Dave Matthews, DeBarge, Spin Doctors into a single juicy track which will have you shaking your butt and shaking the ants out of your picnic blanket.
Daft Punk are true maestros, but so much of what they’ve achieved wouldn’t have been possible if it weren’t for the funk, soul, and disco songs which provided sampling material for so many of their tunes. Tuneid compares some original tracks with Daft Punk’s remixes.
Eclectic Method teamed up with Martyn Ware to remix of one of our all-time favorite movies, Stanley Kubrick’s dark comedy, Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb. The march-inspired drumbeats are the perfect complement to the military theme.