3 items from 2013
Well, that was not what we were expecting after anxiously awaiting the music video for the Mumford & Sons song ‘Hopeless Wanderer!’
Mumford & Sons decided to try something completely different for their “Hopeless Wanderer” music video — and it’s quite possibly the best music video we’ve ever seen. The British folk band swapped themselves out with a funny man ensemble featuring Jason Sudeikis, Jason Bateman, Ed Helms, and Will Forte. Here are five things why this video is music and comedy gold.
Top 5 Moments From Mumford & Sons Parody
1. First and foremost, what’s not to love about this video? You have Mumford & Sons spoofing themselves with Hollywood’s funniest. Even if you’re not a folk music fan, this video is worth tuning in to.
- Avery Thompson
The Drapers have returned! Get a recap of Mad Men's season premiere and watch our rundown of the episode's highlights. This week on late night, the Jonas Brothers met their biggest fan, and Rebel Wilson spilled about Sunday's MTV Movie Awards. Matt Damon and Michael Douglas sparkle in the Behind the Candelabra trailer. Find out who's been cast in This Is Where I Leave You and the scoop on the other biggest casting news of the week. Steve Carrell is a buzzkill in The Way, Way Back trailer, and the Wolfpack returns in the trailer for The Hangover Part III. Get your dance on with '80s songs for your wedding reception. We saw new Arrested Development posters, while Jason Bateman talked about the new season's format. It's music-festival time, so check out our Coachella playlist. Chris Hemsworth has a need for speed in the Rush trailer, and Matt Damon »
- Maggie Pehanick
The most beautiful shot in Harmony Korine's new film is the only uninterrupted travelling shot in a movie otherwise frenetic in its cutting. It is a restaurant robbery shot from the getaway car after it drops off two girl-robbers at the backdoor, then glides around the building capturing the chaotic but, to us, completely silent hold-up of the diners through two distancing layers of glass, before picking them up again at the front door and speeding off into the sultry night. In Spring Breakers it performs the same transitional function as the tornado in the Wizard of Oz or the rabbit hole in Wonderland. Before it, the colours are muted and monochromatic and the four leads are bored and broke; afterwards the colours go all neon and ice-cream, »
- John Patterson
3 items from 2013
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