ABOUT 'SkidVid Gold' VIDEOS. Over the coming months I will occasionally be releasing a series of videos tagged 'SkidVid Gold'. These are all songs/videos that have been selected by myself, and have been a success commercially, or simply because they are some of my all-time favourites. I hope you like them too. [skirgsk]
CHRISTINA AGUILERA - DIRRTY [SkidVid Gold_XviD], single/video released September 2002.
Disc rip, no logos, edited and encoded 720x540 XviD
ScreenShots included in file.
'Dirrty' is a pop-hip hop song performed by American singer Christina Aguilera featuring rapper Reggie "Redman" Noble. The song was written by Aguilera and Redman along with Jasper Cameron, Balewa Muhammad, and Rockwilder for Aguilera's second studio album 'Stripped' .
The song's music video was directed by David LaChapelle. It depicts what was described as "a post-apocalyptic orgy". The video opens with Aguilera gearing up and riding a motorcycle into a nightclub. Wearing a bikini and chaps, she is lowered from a cage into a boxing ring and dances, accompanied by several back-up dancers. A masked woman is lowered into the ring, and the two engage in foxy boxing. The scene is intercut with sequences of Aguilera dancing in a crop top, which she later removes to reveal a bikini top, and a microskirt. Redman then proceeds down a hallway, passing people such as mud wrestlers, a contortionist, and furries. The video proceeds to a scene of Aguilera and back-up dancers splashing and dancing while being sprayed with water in a room containing several urinals, as a possible reference to urolagnia. The music video was successful on video chart programs. It debuted on MTV's Total Request Live October 2nd 2002 at No.6. It lasted forty-four days on the program, half of which were at the top of the countdown. At the 2003 MTV Video Music Awards, the video was nominated for Best Female Video, Best Dance Video, Best Pop Video, and Best Choreography. The video generated some controversy and presented Aguilera's new public image. Aguilera's new image was widely rejected by the public to the extent that it began to overshadow her music.