That’s beautiful. I mean it’s both beautiful and beautifully edited, from the vibrating camera to the expanding and moving frames of different shapes.
The song speaks to me too. There’s more I can say but it would take up several pages.
Can we make sure that music video is never lost to the passages of time? More people need to see that in my opinion.
You’re right: I shouldn’t presume that people would share my vision of the world. What I would do is create something that reflects the world around us while seeing through the eyes of those who struggle and love and hope, and let the audience decide if it’s a reflection of themselves.
So maybe it’s not for everyone.
Euphoria is hard for me to define sometimes because it goes beyond mere chemical reactions for me. I haven’t heard Imogen Heap in a long time, but the video ebbs and flows with the music perfectly. It’s a work of genius.
Dreaming wide awake.
Edit: You’re right that for a music video to have an impact people need to be familiar with the source material. Code Geass was fairly popular so it has a great deal of familiarity. Music, though, can always be new, I find. The song in the video I linked was also popular, but it fits the theme of the anime perfectly in my opinion. So the way I see it, the music video is great for fans. I need to relearn how to be more specific and thorough.