Retro Indie Rock Music Video Meets Cult Horror

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

Contributors: Andranick Tanguiane, Fred Lerdahl,


A look at the new music video from The Well Wishers that perfectly blends retro indie rock with cult horror.


For fans of both retro indie rock music and cult horror, this may be the perfect music video for you. The band known as Holy Grove has released a new music video for their song “In the Night”, and it is a creepy, atmospheric masterpiece.

The video was directed by Mike Anderson, who also did the artwork for the band’s debut album. It stars actress Sarah Nicklin as a woman who is being terrorized by a creature in her home. The creature is never fully seen, but its presence is felt throughout the video.

The video also features some great special effects, including some very realistic-looking blood. It’s clear that a lot of thought and care went into making this music video, and it shows. If you’re a fan of either retro indie rock or cult horror, then you need to check out Holy Grove’s “In the Night” music video.

The Music Video

The opening scene is set in a dark, dreary, and deserted city. The only sound that can be heard is the sound of rain pattering against the pavement. We see a lone figure walking down the street, umbrella in hand. The figure is shrouded in darkness, making it difficult to see their face. As the figure walks, we see various posters and graffiti on the building walls. The figure comes to a stop in front of a poster for a retro indie rock band.

The Band

The Band is an independent rock band from Brooklyn, New York. The group is composed of four friends who have been making music together since they were kids. The band’s sound is a blend of 60s garage rock and 90s alternative, with a healthy dose of post-punk attitude.

Their first music video, “The Music Video”, was released in 2016. The video was directed by James Jurado and shot on 16mm film. It tells the story of a young woman who is kidnapped by a cult and taken to their remote compound. There, she is subjected to a variety of horrific ritualistic abuse before she finally escapes.

The video was met with critical acclaim, with many praising its retro style and Jurado’s masterful use of suspense and tension. It has been described as “a perfect example of how cult indie rock can meet cult horror.”

The Location

The best thing about the location is that it is close to the city, but still has a lot of privacy. The downside is that it is a bit run-down and there are no amenities nearby.

The location is a bit isolated, but that’s part of its charm. It’s also very close to the city, which is convenient. However, it may not be the most practical choice for people who need to be close to amenities.

The Filming

The video was filmed in one continuous shot in an creepy old house in Los Angeles. It starts in the living room where the main character, a young woman, is sitting on the couch. The camera then follows her as she gets up and walks around the house, going through different rooms and flashbacks of her life. The video ends with her sitting on the couch again, but this time she has aged significantly and is now a old woman.

The video was inspired by cult horror films and retro indie rock music videos. It was directed by Chris James, who also directed the band’s previous music video for their song ” Devils”.

The Horror Movie

Indie rock band Team Spirit’s new music video for the song “Enemies” oddly mirrors the plot of the 1974 cult horror film The Texas Chain Saw Massacre. The video, released on Tuesday, begins with a group of friends driving down a country road in a van, headed to a party. Soon, they find themselves being followed by a creepy, redneck family in a pick-up truck.

The Movie

The movie is about a group of friends who go to a remote cabin for a weekend getaway. While they are there, they find a strange old VHS tape that seems to be cursed. Whoever watches the tape is killed by a murderous ghost. The friends must find a way to stop the curse before it kills them all.

The movie is a mix of retro indie rock music and cult horror. It is sure to appeal to fans of both genres.

The Scene

The scene opens with a man walking down a dark, dreary alleyway. He is visibly shaken and startled by something off-camera. As he approaches the end of the alley, he is suddenly grabbed from behind by a menacing figure. The victim scream echoed through the empty streets as the screen fades to black.

The Significance

The horror movie has been a staple of American cinema for almost a century, and its popularity shows no signs of waning. Whether it’s the latest big-budget blockbuster or a low-budget indie flick, there’s something about being scared that just keeps audiences coming back for more.

But what is it about horror movies that makes them so appealing? Is it the adrenaline rush of being scared? The suspense of not knowing what’s going to happen next? Or is it something deeper, something that speaks to our collective fears and anxieties?

Whatever the reason, one thing is for sure: horror movies are here to stay. So why not embrace the fear and check out some of the best (and worst) that the genre has to offer?


This was an interesting experiment, and I’m glad I did it. I’m not sure if it was completely successful, but I definitely learned a lot. I think the main problem was that the two genres just didn’t mesh that well. They are both visually stunning, but in very different ways. Cult horror is all about creating an atmosphere of fear and dread, while retro indie rock is all about creating a feeling of nostalgia and joy. It’s hard to create a sense of fear and dread when you’re surrounded by happy, upbeat music.

That said, there were some moments where the two genres worked well together. The opening scene, with the piano playing over the footage of the girl walking through the woods, was very effective. And the scene where the girl is running from the monsters while the retro indie rock song is playing in the background is also quite good. But overall, I think this mashup just didn’t work as well as I had hoped.

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