A while ago, we ranked the hottest music videos of all time. But so much has happened since this article was last published, and we need to recognize a few more steamy music videos that have our jaws on the floor. We've added five more MV's to the ranking because they deserved recognition.

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When commuting to work, I do a lot of people-watching. Call me creepy, but in New York City, there's not much else you can do besides be hyper-aware of your surroundings. And that includes taking note of the three main types of commuters.

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Chad Griffith/Courtesy of the Artist

Poo Bear was already a hitmaker before he met Justin Bieber. Starting in 2001 with 112's "Peaches N Cream" he worked on a series of songs for artists like Chris Brown, and Usher, and Kelis.

Since the 2013 album Journals, Poo Bear and Justin Bieber have collaborated on hits including "Intentions," "What Do You Mean?" and "Yummy." Poo Bear even says that Bieber has picked up on his vocal style.

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Nashville singer TONYB. drops new album "Flashing Lights"

Nashville artist TONYB. has just dropped a new 18-track deluxe edition of his album Flashing Lights.

Some may think 18 tracks is overwhelming, but in this case, we just can't get enough. Through an array of sensual R&B melodies and glistening neo-soul vibes, TONYB. covers everything from everyday life experiences to love and heartbreak across all the tracks. Echoing synths twinkle in the background, while the singer's warm, velvet vocals cascade atop the electronic soundscapes.

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INTERVIEW | Cinematographer Jeremy Rouse on "Burden"

FILM/TV | The film took home the Audience Award for best U.S. Drama at the Sundance Film Festival

U.S. Dramatic Competition: Burden

"This film is not reactionary to what's happening in America right now, it's a timeless study on love overcoming hate."

The 2018 Sundance Film Festival may have wrapped up, but the impact of the films that screened there are just getting underway. Among these soon to be beautiful classics was Burden, a drama based on the true story of a Klu Klux Klan member who has a change of heart and beliefs after a woman has the power to change his mind. With Garrett Hedlund and Forest Whitaker in the cast, it's not surprise that the film won the hearts (and an award) from the audience at the festival.

The film's cinematographer, Jeremy Rouse, spoke with Popdust about his career in the industry, why he was inspired to take on this film, and why the message continues to be so relevant in today's sociopolitical climate.

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