Pharrell And Miley Cyrus Join Forces For 'Come Get It Bae' Music Video
Pharrell Williams and Miley Cyrus teamed up for the music video to the "Happy" star's latest single "Come Get It Bae." The visual mostly features a ton of models dancing to the track while being gazed at by Williams, who also served as the video's director.
While Williams spends most of the video behind the camera as the director he does show up towards the end dancing with the Cyrus, who unfortunately left her famous twerking moves at home.
Watch the video below:
Billboard has reported that Williams will curate the soundtrack to the upcoming basketball video game "NBA 2K15" which is set to release on Oct. 7 in North America.
At a press conference for the announcement, Williams said he was honored by the distinction and revealed possible acts that will be on the soundtrack. Williams said that System of a Down and Strafe would make an appearance on the soundtrack but joked that he wouldn't be able to pull off making the soundtrack.
"I had some people from my staff -- they were all girls and women -- and we just talked about it. I was like, 'I have to do this, [but] I don't know if I'm gonna be able to pull this off, because Jay did it and LeBron.' I'm like, man, how do I follow up those guys? They know so much more about the sport than I do," he said.
Williams said that since girls are playing the "2K" series, he wanted to make a female friendly soundtrack this time around.
"There are girls that play the game and there's a lot of girls that are around it … so I thought it'd be such an interesting twist to have the girls weigh in on the song list, because they listen to it just as much," he said. "I tried to pick an alternative approach, because how do you follow up LeBron and Jay? I gotta take a different route. When we finished looking at the list, it felt right."
The multi-talented artist also took time to express how grateful he was for landing the gig and said he was excited for it.
"I'm tripping out that we get to put this music out. This never happens -- the system is never like that, where you look up and go 'Wow, we just pulled that off.' I'm pumped and excited," he said.