New Music Videos from Malou Beauvoir, Ryan Brahms, and Eden Paige | Client Roundup – May 22, 2020

New This Week: “NWAYE” music video from Malou Beauvoir, plus new music videos from Ryan Brahms and Eden Paige

In troubled times, we all turn to music to feel better! This week, we’re delighted to be sharing three incredible videos that share unique and inspiring messages. Our newest HIP Picks – Weekly Client Roundup is here- take a look at the videos above, and learn more about the clips by clicking on the links below.

“NWAYE” Music Video: Malou Beauvoir (World/jazz)

In her latest single “NWAYE”, singer and activist Malou Beauvoir sings in protest of the laws in Haitian legislature discriminating against – and threatening to strip rights from – LGBTQ citizens. Her album SPIRITWALKER is full of a message of love and humility in comparison to divine cosmic powers. The word “Nwaye” implies drowning in Creole, and dancer and choreographer Raphaëlle François (whose portfolio ranges from performances and workshops in prestigious institutions such as Tokyo National Ballet, Quartier in Paris, Carnegie Hall in New York, the Ballet Hispanico in New York, the Ballet Roto in Dominican Republic, in Cyprus, Jamaica and much more) helps tell the story on screen in Hugue-Robert Marsan and Walu Mwalilino’s gorgeous visual.

“Superman” Music Video: Ryan Brahms (Pop)

Billboard-charting pop/R&B singer-songwriter Ryan Brahms is a proud New Yorker, which means he’s been through the worst of our current situation. In the brand new “Superman” video, he and director Blake Dvs take us to NYC’s streets, painting a portrait of a town resilient, standing tall in this storm. Despite tragedy on every block, in this visual, the city looks achingly beautiful.

“Save Me” Music Video: Eden Paige (Pop)

At 14 years old, Eden Paige is more mature and self-aware than many people twice her age. The Canadian singer/songwriter is an advocate for mental health awareness, and with the debut single and video “Save Me”, she continues to spread positivity and a powerful message. In Dylan Hryciuk’s clip, we see matters like peer pressure, bullying, and trauma unfold for three high school kids; things seem fine on the outside, but inside they’re suffering. Physically and metaphorically, they’re drowning – until Eden reaches out a helping hand and sings for their recovery.


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