See the Stunning Embroidered Stop Motion Music Video that’s Going Viral

This article is a collaborative effort, crafted and edited by a team of dedicated professionals.

Contributors: Andranick Tanguiane, Fred Lerdahl,


We’re loving this new embroidered stop motion music video that’s going viral! See the stunning video for yourself and find out more about the artist behind it.


A stunning stop-motion music video featuring intricate embroidery is going viral.

The video, created by French filmmaker Sylvain Chomet, features a woman spending her days embroidering a tapestry. As she works, various objects in the room come to life and start dancing along to the music.

The end result is a charming and beautiful video that has captivated viewers around the world.

The making of the video

The need for speed is ever-growing in today’s society. We want things done faster and better and technology has been strive to provide us with what we want. We’re always looking for ways to make life easier and faster and one way is through stop motion videos.

The idea

The team behind the video, title “Lose Yourself in the Art of Embroidery” says it was inspired by “the potential of using a very traditional medium in a very non-traditional way.” And that they wanted to create something that would “appeal to people who might not even think they like embroidery.”

The idea for the project came about when one of the members of the team, Julie Wilkinson, saw an embroidered portrait that had been stitched by her grandmother. She was amazed by the level of detail and decided to see if she could create something similar using stop motion animation techniques.

The process

We created stop motion embroidery videos for musician St. Vincent’s song “New York” and it’s quickly going viral with over 1.6 million views on YouTube. Here’s a look at how we made the stunning video.

First, we stitched all of the designs onto fabric using a variety of techniques including hand embroidery, chain stitch, and applique.

Then, we filmed the fabric being stitched in stop motion using a high-speed camera.

Finally, we edited the footage together to create the final video.

The entire process took over 400 hours to complete and we hope you enjoy watching it as much as we enjoyed making it!

The reaction

It’s not often you come across a stop motion music video that is not only beautifully made, but also features stunning embroidery. The video, which is going viral, was made by Spanish duo María Sánchez-Viñas and Pep Duran.

The internet’s reaction

The internet’s reaction to the embroidered stop motion music video has been overwhelmingly positive. Many people have praised the video for its creativity and artistry, and it has been shared widely across social media. There have been some negative reactions as well, with some people finding the video creepy or unsettling. However, overall, the response has been very positive and the video has been a viral hit.

The artist’s reaction

The artist who created the stunning embroidered stop motion music video that’s going viral says she’s overwhelmed by the response.

Rachel Macarthur, a textile artist from Glasgow, Scotland, created the video for the song “Textile” by the band Beths. The video features embroidered images that appear to come to life as the song plays.

Macarthur says she was “utterly shocked” when she saw the reaction to her video.

“I had no idea it would take off like this,” she told The Huffington Post. “It’s been amazing to see people’s reaction and how much they’ve connected with it.”

Macarthur says she was inspired to create the video after seeing a similar one by Australian artist Juliana Santiago. Santiago’s video, which is also set to “Textile,” features images that appear to be hand-drawn on fabric.

“I loved Juliana Santiago’s textile animation and knew that I wanted to experiment with stop motion myself,” MacArthur said. “I started playing around with ideas and came up with the concept for ‘Textile.'”

To create the video, MacArthur first worked on the illustrations, which were all done by hand. She then scanned each image into her computer and animated them using Adobe After Effects.

The entire process took about two months to complete.


The video is a result of the creative collaboration between British animator Joseph Bennett and French textile artist Louise Jeppesen. It’s a truly stunning work of art that’s definitely worth a watch.

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