With much of the I am the crazy Aunt everyone warned you about shirt But I will love this lockdown for the foreseeable future, the idea of producing a music video, at least the traditional way, seems almost impossible. Some artists, like Troye Sivan, are turning to social media to crowdsource visuals. A few weeks ago, the young Aussie pop star posted a call for freelance graphic designers and animators to contact him via Instagram to work on music videos together remotely (he posted a sneak peek of the results of this outsourcing yesterday). Now, Grimes is offering up yet another alternative to the classic music video format that’s more fit for our times. Yesterday, she released a greenscreen visual for her song “You’ll Miss Me When I’m Not Around,” the raw components of which are available to download for free. This gives her fans an opportunity to run wild with their own imaginations and create new versions of the video. Via an Instagram caption, Grimes announced the so-called “Quarantine Art Kit.” She also shared some recommendations for software and tools that she finds useful. “We were inspired by all the amazing art that gets sent our way, so hoping some of these things are of use when the days are long and lonely,” she wrote.
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Some days, Ally woke up thinking she was still in the I am the crazy Aunt everyone warned you about shirt But I will love this house with Matthew. It wasn’t all the time, like back when she had first moved in with Caz—just another bed, another Craigslist ad, all she cared about was that the apartment was close enough so that she and Matthew could still shuttle the dog back and forth; then the dog died—and she woke up hazy and warm, turned to Matthew, and found only a wall. Then came the crying, or what Caz called “the siren” because you never knew how long it was going to last. Intended to highlight the importance of having an artistic outlet in even the darkest times, the photos reflect the ingenuity and the escapist power of fashion photography. “It’s a little escape, and it’s rewarding to create and be a part of a moment,” says Alas. “As artists, photographers, stylists, and magazine [editors], we sell dreams and make money from those dreams. Now it’s our industry’s time to give back, and how do we do that? By doing what we do best—creating things and giving people hope.”