Don't say anything...
A: This clip is an example of a certain genre of Internet video.
Q: What is a supercut?
Bonus video below, the time Boing Boing was part of a clue on Jeopardy!
It is, as they say, a running joke. One meticulously catalogued here by Noah Spongy and Jasbre. Read the rest
This video synchronizes every Rod Serling opening monologue from The Twilight Zone so that they converge upon him saying "The Twilight Zone." It's surprisingly weird and uncanny as the cacophony builds, only for the words to suddenly emerge at the end. Read the rest
Bora Barroso created a compilation of imagery from postapocalyptic movies, creating the ultimate depressing-yet-curiously-liberating vision of human doom.
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A Tribute to the Post-Apocalyptic Cinema.
Films Used: - Mad Max Fury Road - I Am Legend - The Book of Eli - The Road - Oblivion - Priest - Los últimos días - Carriers - 28 Days Later - Children of Men - 12 Monkeys - The Day After Tomorrow - Dawn of the Planet of the Apes - Terminator Salvation
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Have you ever seen something that makes your skin tingle and for some unknown reason provides you with a sense of unbridled peace and happiness? Gears working in perfect synchronization, a cake frosted with absolute precision, marbles rolling so smoothly it hurts. Something that is just...satisfying? Well here's five solid minutes of that feeling.
Quentin Tarantino's Foot Fetish. A supercut by Pablo Fernandez Eyre. Read the rest
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There are so many great phone scenes in movies, so we thought it would be fun to see how many we could string together. Here’s a list of all the movies (in order of appearance):
Burn After Reading
Die Hard With A Vengeance
Dial M For Murder
The Bourne Supremacy
Ferris Bueller’s Day Off
Air Force One
Bridget Jones Diary: The Edge Of Reason
Leon: The Professional
Shaun Of The Dead
Play Misty For Me
One Fine Day
No Country For Old Men
Catch Me If You Can
A Nightmare On Elm Street
Back To The Future
Jingle All The Way
Bringing Up Baby
It’s A Wonderful Life
Out Of Time
Shoot ‘Em Up
The Wolf Of Wall Street
What About Bob
Jacob Swinney compiled this supercut of the opening and closing shots of 55 films. It's accompanied by Thomas Newman's "Any Other Name."
Films used (in order of appearance):The Tree of Life 00:00 The Master 00:09 Brokeback Mountain 00:15 No Country for Old Men 00:23 Her 00:27 Blue Valentine 00:30 Birdman 00:34 Black Swan 00:41 Gone Girl 00:47 Kill Bill Vol. 2 00:53 Punch-Drunk Love 00:59 Silver Linings Playbook 01:06 Taxi Driver 01:11 Shutter Island 01:20 Children of Men 01:27 We Need to Talk About Kevin 01:33 Funny Games (2007) 01:41 Fight Club 01:47 12 Years a Slave 01:54 There Will be Blood 01:59 The Godfather Part II 02:05 Shame 02:10 Never Let Me Go 02:17 The Road 02:21 Hunger 02:27 Raging Bull 02:31 Cabaret 02:36 Before Sunrise 02:42 Nebraska 02:47 Frank 02:54 Cast Away 03:01 Somewhere 03:06 Melancholia 03:11 Morvern Callar 03:18 Take this Waltz 03:21 Buried 03:25 Lord of War 03:32 Cape Fear 03:38 12 Monkeys 03:45 The World According to Garp 03:50 Saving Private Ryan 03:57 Poetry 04:02 Solaris (1972) 04:05 Dr. Strangelove 04:11 The Astronaut Farmer 04:16 The Piano 04:21 Inception 04:26 Boyhood 04:31 Whiplash 04:37 Cloud Atlas 04:43 Under the Skin 04:47 2001: A Space Odyssey 04:51 Gravity 04:57 The Searchers 05:03 The Usual Suspects 05:23
A phone slams into an acoustic coupler on the desk. Screeching beeping sounds. Two people sitting side-by-side in front of a computer. One is a socially awkward nerd. The other is cooler, but dumber.
The nerd types something really fast on the keyboard. A rotating Necker cube appears on the green monochrome monitor. SECTOR-INFILTRATE SEQUENCE INITIATED. We see rapidly scrolling strings of hexadecimals reflected in the nerd's wireframe glasses.
They stop scrolling, and begin to disintegrate, and are replaced by a jolly roger. "HA HA HA!" it says, lower jaw cycling.
"We're in," says the nerd, grinning. "How did you do that!?" interrobangs the cool person. Enjoy this supercut of computer hacking scenes from the 1980s.
It is what it is.
Thomas Hunt's done all the Trek movies as ship-only videos, which is, as JWZ notes, oddly soothing. Read the rest