Many music videos (MVs) speak back-slang or use euphemisms, implying sexual behaviors. Others are offensive due to the artists’ own perspectives.
Music video Way Back Home, which features famous Vietnamese artists, has been released to encourage frontline forces who have been fighting the COVID-19 pandemic.
‘Beautiful’, ‘emotional’, ‘captivating’, and ‘spiritual encouragement’ are some of the words people have used to express their feelings after watching a music video called “Sai Gon thuong” (Love Sai Gon).
A music video series on folk music featuring 40 singers and dancers will be released on YouTube.
A music video featuring Vietnamese people and the country’s landscapes at their best has been released to much fanfare with about 220,000 views across the web within one hour of premiering on Facebook.
Singer Sen Hoang My Lam has released a new music video promoting the beauty of her homeland, the northern mountainous region, as an attempt to lure tourists.
Some 200 people, including soldiers stationed on Truong Sa (Spratly) archipelago, health workers and artists have performed together in a music video entitled Tu Hao Viet Nam (Proud of Vietnam).
Transgender singer Huong Giang’s latest music video (MV) has attracted more than 18.6 million views on YouTube, with other hits gaining fame as well.
Singer Mai Thuong has debuted a new music video dedicated to quan họ (love duets), a popular form of traditional singing in the northern region.
A music video (MV) about Vietnamese martyrs and soldiers performed by Meritorious Artist To Nga has just been released to celebrate the 72nd annual Day of War Invalids and Martyrs (July 27).