McVerry's Latest Visual is Groovy AF.
Get in each glorious groove with McVerry's charm.
Sean McVerry certainly knows how to give the people what they want. His "Red Light" music video, directed by Matt Speno, doesn't take itself too seriously, littered with McVerry's classic goofball nature. Locked between the real and the fantasy, the song itself inhabits some mind-bending dream state, dealing with perceptions of life.
On the song, he recently spoke to Ground Sounds, "Musically, 'Red Light' was originally this slow, dreamy groove I made with a few old keyboards of mine. I kind of swam in it for a while in this studio, reflecting on a few ideas and concepts, eventually coming back to this moment I had riding my bike in Brooklyn. I was riding around my neighborhood and stopped for some traffic, noticing this group of hip looking folks sitting on their steps in what looked like this completely staged scene — down to every outfit, casual-yet-rigid-stance and synchronized-cigarette-drag."
Photo: Jonathan Sacca; Cover Design: Amber Vittoria
He continues, "[That moment was] easy to satirize, but then again, something most folks (including me) is guilty of — which is putting on this little show for public perception. I sped the track up to match my perhaps misguided bitter energy, added a few drops of self-deprecation, and recorded a bass line that ensured non-stop-head-bobbing."
The robotic, metallic but loose choreography was helmed by Robert Lewis and performed by a trio of ridiculously-talented dancers, Seneca Lawrence, Marcella Lewis, and Keerati Jinakunwiphat. Their motions are like waves tumbling across the sea and clashing into McVerry's very-stone-like demeanor.
"Red Light" is one of many sterling cuts from his new EP, Private Lives, out now on Sleep Well Records. Other moments like "So Certain" and "Get Real" harken to classic synth-heavy '80s-isms, a little bit indie, a little bit delicious dance-pop, a whole lotta funk.
Watch "Red Light" below:
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The young star died in his sleep one year ago today.
Everyone who knew Cameron Boyce during his life described him as unfailingly kind.
The actor died unexpectedly on July 6th 2019 after suffering a seizure in his sleep. Since then, co-stars, friends, and fans alike have been grieving his loss.
At just nine years old, Boyce made his acting debut in a Panic! at the Disco music video. He soon became a household name among a certain age group thanks to his role in Jessie, a Disney Channel show that ran from 2011 to 2015. His movie credits include Mirrors, Eagle Eye with Shia LaBeouf and Grown Ups and Grown Ups 2 with Adam Sandler.
The only Black Driver in the top tier of NASCAR, Bubba Wallace is standing strong
Update 7/6/2020: On Monday morning President Trump tweeted about the noose incident, referring to the mistaken intent of the noose as a "HOAX" and wondering if Bubba Wallace had apologized to "those great NASCAR drivers & officials who came to his aid." President Trump also asserted that the incident, along with NASCAR's decision to ban the confederate flag had resulted in the association losing viewership for their races, yielding what Trump termed their "lowest ratings EVER!"
Has @BubbaWallace apologized to all of those great NASCAR drivers & officials who came to his aid, stood by his sid… https://t.co/XGPapgYIAA— Donald J. Trump (@Donald J. Trump)1594038787.0