In The Clip, The BTS Members Nostalgically Talk About How The Music Video For ‘Yet To Come’ Returns To An Earlier Era Through References To Their Past Music Videos.
Recently Bangtan Boys finally shared a glimpse of the behind-the-scenes fun of their latest music video “Yet to Come (The Most Beautiful Moment)”. On June 18, BTS released new behind-the-scenes footage from filming the music video for “Yet to Come (The Most Beautiful Moment)” which is the title track of their anthology album “Proof”.
In the clip, the BTS members nostalgically talk about how their “Yet to Come” music video harkens back to a previous era through references to their past music videos, starting with the school bus in “No More Dream.” The footage also reveals how difficult it was. was filmed in a desert location outside Las Vegas where on the first day of filming, the members were caught in a sandstorm that made it difficult for their eyes to stay open.
” Your hard work has not gone unnoticed, I promise. nominated or not, we all love and appreciate you,” commented fans. ” I love how they remember their old memories through their old songs for a while. And I was really shocked when they suddenly started singing just one day lol,” said another. ” You worked hard and gave a perfect song with a perfect performance you were so talented I looked to the future and saw you guys something much bigger than now I saw your music take over the world,” concluded another.
Meanwhile on the day of release, the album “Proof” has sold more than two million copies worldwide. This made him debut at number one in South Korea, Australia, Belgium, Germany, Japan, the Netherlands and New Zealand. In addition, “Proof” also reached the top ten in Italy, Norway and Lithuania. In the United Kingdom the album peaked at number eight, becoming the group’s fifth top-10 album there.
On Metacritic, which gives a normal rating of 100 for reviews from professional publications, “Proof” received an average score of 89 based on four reviews, indicating “universal acclaim”. Even Rolling Stone’s Natalie Morin praised the album, describing the lead single as “a classic BTS mix of sparkling pop and old-school hip-hop that offers the promise of hope for a brighter future.”