‘This is how you represent’: K-pop band Blitzers’ ‘Hit The Bass’ features Lahore in all its glory
Blitzers, a K-pop band, was in Pakistan last month, obviously visiting verifiable locales and presenting in front of all the eminence Lahore brings to the table. However, the South Korean band wasn’t simply on an excursion. Turns out the musicians invested their energy shooting a music video in front of ostentatious truck craftsmanship and Lahore’s striking design.
Their most recent tune, Hit The Bass, dropped on Wednesday with a video that gives proper respect to Lahore. From highlighting the renowned food roads in the city to the hypnotizing visuals of Badshahi Mosque and the Lahore stronghold, the tune even covers a wedding lobby enriched in tones of red and gold. The hued hair, smooth changes and popular dance moves are the clincher, giving a genuine feeling of combination and not appointment to the track.In only two days of its delivery, the music video has piled up 1.4 million perspectives on YouTube. With Hit The Bass, Blitzers have pleased their current fanbase as well as drawn in a bigger Pakistani crowd. Communicating how they feel about the melody, online entertainment clients took to Twitter with to share their number one grand shots and to send some “much-merited” love to the band.
A client on Twitter composed that this is the way one “addresses Pakistan”.Ecstatic about how the band didn’t dishearten, a client added how blissful they were with the way that the music video was shot in Pakistan. “To the surprise of no one, Blitzers didn’t dishearten. Raise a ruckus around town is crazy with Wooju’s high note and rapping and the movement was so strong as well. The music video was so particularly great too. It made me so cheerful seeing Pakistan there, it’s so beautiful and I love that they shot it here.”Much to the stooping vexation of Shawn’s legal counselor sweetheart, Cliff (Devon Terrell), Mia rapidly dissolves Shawna’s assurance to stay a socially cognizant rapper so they can just set free and have a good time. Except for their absolute first attempt, their creative cycle is generally allowing the verses to stream right out of them and siphoning each other up with irresistible rushes of satisfaction. Osman takes full advantage of her personality’s stewing aspiration, and is especially great while hyping Shawna’s battle to accommodate her basic beliefs with the unadulterated fun of setting free. In any case, KaMillion gets everyone’s attention as she conveys Mia’s weakness without failing to focus on the sharp flash that could — and ought to — make her a star.In the six episodes made accessible for pundits (out of a possible eight altogether), Shawna and Mia’s improbable organization as a rap team takes up the most story land, to the point that an episode changing gears to chase after Chastity town, for instance, can be more jostling than anything more. However, at whatever point Mia and Shawna are together, glossing over one another as the two companions and rappers, “Rap Sh!t” adjusts back properly. (It helps that the show obviously got genuine rappers to compose their bars, and for sure counts Yung Miami and JT of the rap bunch City Girls, whose story irrefutably mirrors that of Shawna and Mia, as leader makers.)