Yeah, I’m curious about that because I have seen like every Chinese ver mv by EXO and I always see the Chinese lyrics on the screen but not when I watch the Korean or Japanese mvs. And I also by seeing the Chinese lyrics on any song that is sung in the Chinese language. So my question again is: Why do Chinese music videos have the lyrics on the screen but other music videos in any other language don’t? Someone please explain or I’ll have to Google.
Released last year, the debut single by NCT’s third subgroup or subunit, NCT Dream.
I love how catchy it is and that bubblegum sound. They all so cute when singing. I love my boi, Mark’s rap.
But the music video is another thing. On one hand, they look so cute and adorable. But gooey gum on their hands and the graphics might have what made it a little weird. But other than that I guess it was pretty okay. I still watch it anyway.
I like to sing along with the captions on the screen. It helps be say the words better. Is that so bad?
This song is so funky. I just love this song. I really love the message at the beginning. Its really upbringing. Then, he breaks into a groovy dance. Its all so smooth and chill.
I love both Chinese ad Korean versions of the song. But I still don’t get why does the Korean mv has more views than the Chinese mv. They’re Super Junior-M!!! They’re suppose to singing in mandarin Chinese!!! Could it be because YouTube is banned in China and not in South Korea? I honestly don’t know. Btw, Sungmin singing part in Korean ver song after Eunhyuk sang “shall we dance” sound more husky or deep than in the Chinese ver. Just noting a fact.
This recently released funky, cantopop song is amazing. I heard it while listening to SBSpopasia on iHeartradio like three weeks and a half ago. It took me a while to find the song because my trackid app showed the song’s title and artist in Chinese. But sadly as of now, I don’t know that much Chinese. But I manage to find through doing a lot of searching on google, which was totally worth it in the end. The music video got some high school musical vibes to it, don’t ya think? The song also has that 1980s music vibe with funky-electro too. The video is also kinda funny and there’s also like this horror movie like part at the end. You got to watch it. The link is below:
You can comment about the song and video in comments below or on youtube. Whatever fits you.
Even though, I like already posted a playlist that included all the chinese videos. I realized that would be too long to go through. Remember, I said that playlist was 3 hours. So, I’m gonna just post the chinese mvs for EXO right here it this post.
- In “What Is Love” (Chinese ver.), Luhan and Chen are singing, NOT Baekhyun and D.O. like in the korean version. Plus, Chen and luhan are the only ones singing in the song and video.
- “History” (Chinese ver.) is peformed by the original EXO-M, NOT EXO-K. Even though, they are featured in the video.
- “Mama” (Chinese ver.) is also performed by EXO-M, even though EXO-K is shown throughout the video.
- D.O. is singing (what I think is) the bridge part of “Growl” the Chinese ver., even though he is a part of EXO-K. Isn’t that a kind of funny?
- EXO-M and EXO-K were put to together to create, wait for it….. EXO!
- The music video chinese version of “Overdose” is performed by EXO, not just EXO-M. Even though the video name so EXO-M. BTW, this is Luhan and Kris last mv and song together with EXO before they left the group in 2014
- Now, Lay, Chen, and Xiumin are the remaining members of EXO-M.
C-pop is short for Chinese pop. Chinese pop is from China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, and other countries near China. C-pop also has subgenres, three as of now to be exact, Mandopop (Mandarin pop) Cantopop (Cantonese pop) and Hokkien pop or T-pop (Taiwanese pop).
This is partly because there is more than one way to speak Chinese. If you don’t understand what I mean you should do some research. It will be quite interesting, I tell you.
Mandopop is sung by many artists from Mainland China but also some from Hong Kong. Even some K-pop groups sing in mandarin like EXO, for example. Cantopop is sung by artists from Hong Kong since that’s the local dialect there. T-pop is sung by artists from Taiwan. Mandopop, Cantopop, and T-pop are all also sung by singers and groups from neighboring and foreign countries.