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Santiago Long
Santiago Long

Naughty By Nature - O.P.P. (Official Music Video)



A music video was produced to promote the single, directed by Rodd Houston and Marcus Raboy.[16] It begins with a man removing his wedding ring and dropping it. The group raps at a club behind a fence and people dance behind them. The video was later published on Naughty by Nature's official YouTube channel on July 13, 2010, and had generated more than 19 million views as of January 2023.




Naughty by Nature - O.P.P. (Official Music Video)



On Monday, in one of his first tweets since the deal was announced, Musk posted the music video for Naughty by Nature song "O.P.P." He captioned it with "Naughty by Nature," followed by a winking emoji.


For all the latest happening with Naughty by Nature, visit their official site at www.naughtybynature.com. Connect with Vin Rock on social media via Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Need more info? Hit his Linktree at linktr.ee/unclevinrock.


The music video for the track was uploaded to YouTube on the 31st January 2018, via record label Tommy Boy. It features the members of Naughty by Nature performing the track in a club, on the streets and near motels, as well as scenes of people dancing. As of September 2019, the video has over 3.1 million views.


Parody, "an imitation of the style of a particular writer, artist, or genre with deliberate exaggeration for comic effect," takes on many different forms, including but not limited to poetry, literature, plays, comedy, and music. (1) The term "parody" also has a unique meaning in specifically musical contexts. A musical parody graphs a new text onto a preexisting tune. (2) Such treatment of music has a long history in electoral politics. In the nineteenth century, amateur poets would pen new texts about a candidate and circulate these lyrics in small songbooks called "songsters," which would include the titles of the popular tunes to be used with each text. (3) The crowd likely knew tunes such as "Auld Lang Syne," "Yankee Doodle," and "Rosin the Bow," so it was easy to sing along in support of the presidential hopeful. Since the advent of YouTube (2005) and the development of accessible and affordable video and audio editing tools, campaign-themed music parodies have experienced a resurgence online. Many twenty-first-century campaign parodies include visuals, which typically feature remixed video footage or images of the candidates, music video-style narratives, or cartoon-like characters. 041b061a72


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