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MTV: Did he come up with them just for the video, or has he been working on them for a while?Annie Hannah: As far as we know, it's one of his things!Chances are it was their video for "Enter the Ninja," or maybe "Zef Side"—in either event, your eyes and ears were at once assaulted, confused, and enraptured.Here was a bone-skinny white dude, deathly angry, flopping around in a pair of Pink Floyd boxer shorts, shouting at you in language you couldn't comprehend. So when we worked out Die Antwoord, it was a strange type of thing—the sound and the style and everything.Now they're touring with Jane's Addiction, whose guitarist, Dave Navarro, is a nerdboy-Die Antwoord fan. But a lot of the time, the majority doesn't—they're a bit retarded in South Africa. NAVARRO: I've been fighting to get you guys to play with us for over maybe a year and a half now. One, because I feel that you guys really ignite the audience in an unusual way and you also inspire us and ignite us in a different way than say, a similar-genre band playing with us. And I see a lot of similarities—as different as our musical genres are.For two years, he practically begged Perry Farrell and the rest of his bandmates to bring Die Antwoord out on tour. NAVARRO: I looked at your setlist, and you didn't do "Enter The Ninja." How come? We'll have a setlist ready to go and then based on the reaction—sometimes it's the room, too—will dictate how our set goes. We'd never actually played a show in our lives with seats. A lot of times you're doing a show and you're kind of at the mercy of a retarded audience. The show has almost nothing to do with the audience. It's the first time we've opened or rolled with someone that we actually like. If we have two rock bands it becomes more of an obvious show. That's kind of where we come from in Hollywood; we're really a lifestyle band. That's one thing that spoke to me, is how personality-driven you guys are.The internet’s jaw collectively dropped when Die Antwoord released their video for “Ugly Boy." Within the span of almost-five minutes, Ninja, Yo-Landi Vi$$er, Cara Delevingne, Charlotte Free, Marilyn Manson, Dita von Teese, Jack Black, Flea, and the ATL twins all cavorted as the eccentric South African duo’s track thumped on.
Taking on the latest instalment in such an iconic franchise would be a daunting experience for most filmmakers, but not Blomkamp: the South African director has admitted to feeling more excited than nervous about getting to grips with Ridley Scott’s famous Xenomorph.
We caught up with Blomkamp to talk about why shooting Chappie was a “god-awful” experience, whether or not robots will one day destroy humanity, and why, when it comes to Alien, he’s planning to give fans exactly what they want.
It was recently suggested that Blomkamp would be "ignoring" the third and fourth Alien films, and instead making a sequel that followed on directly from James Cameron's 1986 Aliens, but the director later clarified that this wasn't, in fact, true.
Every child comes into the world full of promise, and none more so than Chappie: he is gifted, special, a prodigy.
Like any child, Chappie will come under the influence of his surroundings – some good, some bad – and he will rely on his heart and soul to find his way in the world and become his own man.