This week in videos, we see Macklemore and Ryan Lewis explore the high seas, skydive and a whole bunch of other crazy stuff, Chance the Rapper celebrates his birthday, and Ghostface Killah evokes his inner Lucio Fulci in a '70s horror-inspired flick.

Macklemore & Ryan Lewis feat. Ray Dalton - "Can't Hold Us"

The sheer scale of this video is utterly astounding. From partying on a pirate ship to driving a moveable family room set to skydiving onto the top of the Seattle Space Needle, the former XXL Freshman set the bar ridiculously high with the videos creativity and entertainment.

Ghostface Killah & Adrian Younge feat. The RZA - "Rise of the Ghostface Killah"

Director David Wong does what few video directors approaching the retro '70s cinema style do: actually nailed the visuals. From the slightly flat yellow color scheme to the janky camera movements to even the ketchup-thick fake blood, the video oozes a grindhouse appeal that harkens to the films of Lucio Fulci and Brun Mattei.

Doley Bernays feat. Denzil Porter - "Raise Your Weapon"

With slick camera angles, excellent use of racked focus and high key lighting scheme, Doley Bernays' video for "Raise Your Weapon" is a compelling and entertainment watch. However, it the video's editing that works best, utilizing overlapping images and fast cuts to great succes.

Chance the Rapper - "Happy Birthday"

Sometimes simpler is better - case in point, Chance's latest video for "Happy Birthday." It's a few simple set up shots, but because of Chance's antics, it's one of the funniest videos of the week.

Elbee Thrie - "Nice To Meet Me"

Phony Ppl alum Elbee Thrie snags some funny, well faced visuals for his latest track "Nice to Meet Me." While the retro running gear does more than enough toe evoke a few chuckles, it's the slow-paced tracking shots that makes the video a breath of fresh air in a market over saturated by hyper kinetic videos.

Anti-Lilly - "A Million Stories"

Despite hailing from H-Town, newcomer Anti-Lilly gets personal over some smooth, New York '90s production. Similarly, the video capitalizes on a sequence of extreme close-ups and extremely well-lit to help flesh out the rapper's millions of stories.

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