Netflix releases music video for 'On a Roll', track sung by Miley Cyrus' Black Mirror character in season 5
Black Mirror season 5, consisting three episodes, premiered on Netflix on 5 June.
Netflix released the music video of 'On a Roll', the song that featured in the Miley Cyrus-starrer episode of Black Mirror. The 26-year-old actor-singer portrayed a fictional pop star, Ashley O, in 'Rachel, Jack and Ashley Too' episode of the show.
The episode centres around a lonely teenager (Angourie Rice) who is fascinated by her favourite pop star Ashley O's robot doll. In parallel, Ashley is shown struggling with her seemingly perfect life which is running out of control.
"Reflecting on the new song, Ashley O says, “It’s really important for people to feel like they’re in control of their own destiny, and that means having the confidence to be who you want to be.” Ashley O’s manager Catherine Ortiz says the song is inspired by Ashley’s own experiences and her perseverance through her career. Ortiz states, “The lyrics to “On a Roll” are so true. Ashley has worked very hard, and now she’s going to get what she deserves," states a press release by Netflix, according to The Wrap.
The track, 'On a Roll', is a remake of the 1989 hit song 'Head Like a Hole' by the Nine Inch Nails.
The fifth season of Black Mirror, consisting three episodes, premiered on the streaming giant's platform on 5 June.
Watch the song here.
(With inputs from Press Trust of India)
Produced by Dinesh Vijan, Bhediya will release in cinemas in April 2022
What makes Jackie Shroff interviews a genre: Good mix of worldly wise and frank talk with a sprinkle of cuss words
Jackie Shroff remains deliriously unafraid of these pitfalls, always speaking straight from his heart in trademark tapori language, without anyone taking any offense. The fun lies exactly in hearing a popular celebrity speak without any trace of self-consciousness.
Chhorii movie review: Muddled with horror clichés, Nushrratt Bharuccha's film strays away from its social intent
Chhorii wants to be an eye-opening montage of patriarchal horrors but there is little that is spooky or spunky about this film.