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PSY - GANGNAM STYLE English Subtitle Full HD

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Gangnam Style (2012) with english subtitle Written by PSY (aka Park Jaesang) Artist - PSY NOW available on iTunes: http://Smarturl.it/psygangnam LYRICS IN English: A girl who is warm and humanle during the day A classy girl who know how to enjoy the freedom of a cup of coffee A girl whose heart gets hotter when night comes A girl with that kind of twist I'm a guy A guy who is as warm as you during the day A guy who one-shots his coffee before it even cools down A guy whose heart bursts when night comes That kind of guy Beautiful, loveable Yes you, hey, yes you, hey Beautiful, loveable Yes you, hey, yes you, hey Now let's go until the end Oppa is Gangnam style, Gangnam style Oppa is Gangnam style, Gangnam style Oppa is Gangnam style Eh- Sexy Lady, Oppa is Gangnam style Eh- Sexy Lady oh oh oh oh A girl who looks quiet but plays when she plays A girl who puts her hair down when the right time comes A girl who covers herself but is more sexy than a girl who bares it all A sensable girl like that I'm a guy A guy who seems calm but plays when he plays A guy who goes completely crazy when the right time comes A guy who has bulging ideas rather than muscles That kind of guy Beautiful, loveable Yes you, hey, yes you, hey Beautiful, loveable Yes you, hey, yes you, hey Now let's go until the end Oppa is Gangnam style, Gangnam style Oppa is Gangnam style, Gangnam style Oppa is Gangnam style Eh- Sexy Lady, Oppa is Gangnam style Eh- Sexy Lady oh oh oh oh On top of the running man is the flying man, baby baby I'm a man who knows a thing or two On top of the running man is the flying man, baby baby I'm a man who knows a thing or two You know what I'm saying Oppa is Gangnam style Eh- Sexy Lady, Oppa is Gangnam style Eh- Sexy Lady oh oh oh oh Encoded By - DevilgamerX YG Entertainment "Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the copyright Act of 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purpose such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and? research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use."
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Text Comments (1202)
Foxy the pirate fox (1 day ago)
lol these old 2012 songs where legendary
erwin garatigue (1 day ago)
This song gives me major teruteru Hanimura vibes
Marcus K (3 days ago)
0:18 - 0:31 so, Hazel's mom then?
DIPLIDOCLAS (3 days ago)
2019 btw
Crapulence (3 days ago)
The beginning font reminds me of the persona5 font
Anita Sigua (4 days ago)
I used to hear this when I was a toddler and never knew this was Korean until I found out about BTS 😂 ARMY where are you?
0:47 “I’m a owl, Silence, you narwhal!”
Alejandra Martinez (17 hours ago)
I love this
suga (4 days ago)
So i have been listening to kpop all along.
Walter Field (5 days ago)
1/2 video coffee ☕️ 1/2 woman
Hey boy Tfedvdfvff (6 days ago)
NarzaPotato (7 days ago)
So I really woke up at 6:48 during summer and watched this for 12 minutes on repeat
So kids this is how most people used to dance Yes I know it horrific
Yusef Stewart (8 days ago)
StitchLover44 (8 days ago)
I ❤️your videos!!!!!
tacos lord (9 days ago)
Maisum Walli (10 days ago)
Lekata Magetse (10 days ago)
2019 July?? Anyone
That_Horror_kid 9008 (11 days ago)
Back in 2012 we didn't know this was a K-Pop song...
Dilis Csavo (12 days ago)
I expected the lyrics be funnier.
Carl Giuliano (13 days ago)
So what’s Gangdom Style mean?
Morton Koopa Jr. (16 days ago)
3:16 ?
Jelani Jones (17 days ago)
Go check out my cousins new song https://youtu.be/snyjlEj5OUQ
djG.O.A.T Shaw (18 days ago)
Most famous line in the song "oppa gangnam style" Is talking about how someone lives. Me* "interesting"
LUIS Legend (18 days ago)
man I love this video!!!!!
LoveCute202 (19 days ago)
how did i not notice he was Korean WHY AM I WATCHING IN 2019
Habibur Rahman Sikder (20 days ago)
love loser19 (22 days ago)
2019 any ARMY here❤💕💕
김현수 (22 days ago)
Fuck the Torrance police
김현수 (22 days ago)
I’m drinking alcohol
Bryona Garces (22 days ago)
This is about gangnam sexual activities by night.
Abi Jake (24 days ago)
Hanky panky by virtue scripts is just that not coffee
Kim Seokjin (27 days ago)
So you're telling me that I've been listening to K-pop since I was 7?!
Exactly my toughts lmao
Kinjal Sule (Student) (3 days ago)
I was 3 or 4
landon lewis (5 days ago)
I was 8
Arnpun 13456 (10 days ago)
Yeah me too when I was 8
Dutta DUtta (11 days ago)
Kim Seokjin for me ..... when I was 5.
Grant Pflum (28 days ago)
The subtitles ruin the song for me. I too busy reading to enjoy the dancing.
Starman DX (29 days ago)
A song about conformity to high social standards in a society (SK) that many work all their lives for and can just barely achieve.
James Moody (29 days ago)
2:12 notice the 69 poster on the wall
Morgan Simmonds (1 month ago)
Hello 2028
Nic Ball (1 month ago)
Every time I hear this I think of black ops 2 the musical
Marie Yuen (1 month ago)
Gangnam Style, Dissected: The Subversive Message Within South Korea's Music Video Sensation MAX FISHER AUG 23, 2012  Beneath the catchy dance beat and hilarious scenes of Seoul's poshest neighborhood, there might be a subtle message about wealth, class, and value in South Korean society. Park Jaesang is an unlikely poster boy for South Korea's youth-obsessed, highly lucrative, and famously vacuous pop music. Park, who performs as Psy (short for psycho), is a relatively ancient 34, has been busted for marijuana and for avoiding the country's mandatory military service, and is not particularly good-looking. His first album got him fined for "inappropriate content" and the second was banned. He's mainstream in the way that South Korea's monolithically corporate media demands of its stars, who typically appear regularly on TV variety and even game shows, but as a harlequin, a performer known for his parodies, outrageous costumes, and jokey concerts. Still, there's a long history of fools and court jesters as society's most cutting social critics, and he might be one of them. Now, Park has succeeded where the K-Pop entertainment-industrial-complex and its superstars have failed so many times before: he's made it in America. The opening track on his sixth album, "Gangnam Style" (watch it at right), has earned 49 million hits on YouTube since its mid-July release, but the viral spread was just the start.  The American rapper T-Pain was retweeted 2,400 times when he wrote "Words cannot even describe how amazing this video is." Pop stars expressed admiration. Billboard is extolling his commercial viability; Justin Bieber's manager is allegedly interested. The Wall Street Journal posted "5 Must-See" response videos. On Monday, a worker at L.A.'s Dodger stadium noticed Park in the stands and played "Gangnam Style" over the stadium P.A. system as excited baseball fans spontaneously reproduced Park's distinct dance in the video. "I have to admit I've watched it about 15 times," said a CNN anchor. "Of course, no one here in the U.S. has any idea what Psy is rapping about."
Marie Yuen (1 month ago)
"I think it all ties back to the same thing: the pursuit of materialism, the pursuit of form over function," Hong said. "Koreans made extraordinary gains as a country, in terms of GDP and everything else, but that growth has not been equitable. I think the young people are finally realizing that. There's a genuine backlash. ... You're seeing a huge amount of resentment from youth about their economic circumstances." Even if Psy wasn't specifically nodding to this when he wrote the song and shot the video, it's part of the contemporary South Korean society that he inhabits. "The context is all of these tensions going on where Koreans are realizing where they're at, how they got there, what they need to do to move forward." It's difficult to imagine that much of this could be apparent to non-Koreans, which Kim told me is why she decided to write it up on her blog. "I thought people outside Korea might take it just as another funny music video. So I wanted to explain what's behind [it] and the song." Still, is it possible that the video could have caught on for reasons beyond just its admittedly catchy beat and hilarious visuals? After all, Korean pop really does not seem to typically do well in the U.S., and this has gotten enormous. "It's kind of the first genuine pop-culture crossover from Korea," Hong said, noting it's "more in the American style." Maybe it's possible that, even if the specific nods to the quirks of this Seoul neighborhood couldn't possibly cross over, and even if the lyrics are nonsense to non-Korean speakers, there's something about obviously skewering the ostentatiously rich that just might resonate in today's America. Whatever the case, Koreans seem to be proud of their first big musical export to the U.S., Hong said, noting that the Korean media has meticulously covered the video's tremendous reception here. "Koreans are definitely talking about it and pointing to it as a source of national pride." Maybe there's something relatable about Gangnam style.
Marie Yuen (1 month ago)
(If you're wondering about the bizarre episodes in the elevator and with the red sports car, as I was, it turns out that those are probably just excuses for a couple of cameos by TV personalities, which is apparently common in South Korean music videos.) None of this commentary is particularly overt, which is actually what could make "Gangnam Style" so subversive. Social commentary is just not really done in mainstream Korean pop music, Hong explained. "The most they'll do is poke fun at themselves a little bit. It's really been limited." But Psy "is really mainstreaming it, and he's doing it in a way that maybe not everybody quite realizes." Park Jaesang isn't just unusual because of his age, appearance, and style; he writes his own songs and choreographs his own videos, which is unheard of in K-Pop. But it's more than that. Maybe not coincidentally, he attended both Boston University and the Berklee College of Music, graduating from the latter. His exposure to American music's penchant for social commentary, and the time spent abroad that may have given him a new perspective on his home country, could inform his apparently somewhat critical take on South Korean society.  Of course, it's just a music video, and a silly one at that. Does it really have to be about anything more complicated? "If I hadn't seen that behind-the-scenes, I would have said he's just poking fun at himself," Hong said of the official making-of video, which is embedded at right. It's mostly of Park or Psy having fun on set, but at one point he pauses in filming. "Human society is so hollow, and even while filming I felt pathetic. Each frame by frame was hollow," he sighs, apparently deadly serious. It's a jarring moment to see the musician drop his clownish demeanor and reveal the darker feelings behind this lighthearted-seeming song. Although, Hong noted, "hollow" doesn't capture it: "It's a word that's a mixture of shallow or hollow or vain," he explained. Kim seemed to feel the same way about the video, though it's so cheery on the surface. "He was satirizing more than just this one neighborhood," she told me. On her blog, she suggested the video portrayed the Gangnam area, a symbol of South Korea's national aspirations for prosperity and status, as "nothing but materialistic and about people who are chasing rainbows." Pretty heavy for a viral pop hit.
Marie Yuen (1 month ago)
This skewering of the Gangnam life can be easy to miss for non-Korean. Psy boasts that he's a real man who drinks a whole cup of coffee in one gulp, for example, insisting he wants a women who drinks coffee. "I think some of you may be wondering why he's making such a big deal out of coffee, but it's not your ordinary coffee," U.S.-based Korean blogger Jea Kim wrote at her site, My Dear Korea. (Her English-subtitled translation of the video is at right.) "In Korea, there's a joke poking fun at women who eat 2,000-won (about $2) ramen for lunch and then spend 6,000 won on Starbucks coffee." They're called Doenjangnyeo, or "soybean paste women" for their propensity to crimp on essentials so they can over-spend on conspicuous luxuries, of which coffee is, believe it or not, one of the most common. "The number of coffee shops has gone up tremendously, particularly in Gangnam," Hong said. "Coffee shops have become the place where people go to be seen and spend ridiculous amounts of money." The video is "a satire about Gangnam itself but also it's about how people outside Gangnam pursue their dream to be one of those Gangnam residents without even realizing what it really means," Kim explained to me when I got in touch with her. Koreans "really wanted to be one of them," but she says that feeling is changing, and "Gangnam Style" captures people's ambivalence. "Koreans have been kind of caught up in this spending to look wealthy, and Gangnam has really been the leading edge of that," Hong said. "I think a lot of what [Psy] is pointing out is how silly that is. The whole video is about him thinking he's a hotshot but then realizing he's just, you know, at a children's playground, or thinking he's playing polo or something and realizes he's on a merry-go-round." Psy hits all the symbols of Gangnam opulence, but each turns out to be something much more modest, as if suggesting that Gangnam-style wealth is not as fabulous as it might seem. We think he's at a beach in the opening shot, but it turns out to be a sandy playground. He visits a sauna not with big-shot businessmen but with mobsters, Kim points out, and dances not in a nightclub but on a bus of middle-aged tourists. He meets his love interest in the subway. Kim thinks that Psy's strut though a parking garage, two models at his side as trash and snow fly at them, is meant as a nod to the common rap-video trope of the star walking down a red carpet covered in confetti. "I think he's pointing out the ridiculousness of the materialism," Hong said.
Marie Yuen (1 month ago)
I certainly didn't, beyond the basics: Gangnam is a tony Seoul neighborhood, and Park's "Gangnam Style" video lampoons its self-importance and ostentatious wealth, with Psy playing a clownish caricature of a Gangnam man. That alone makes it practically operatic compared to most K-Pop. But I spoke with two regular observers of Korean culture to find out what I was missing, and it turns out that the video is rich with subtle references that, along with the song itself, suggest a subtext with a surprisingly subversive message about class and wealth in contemporary South Korean society. That message would be awfully mild by American standards -- this is no "Born in the U.S.A." -- but South Korea is a very different place, and it's a big deal that even this gentle social satire is breaking records on Korean pop charts long dominated by cotton candy. "Korea has not had a long history of nuanced satire," Adrian Hong, a Korean-American consultant whose wide travels make him an oft-quoted observer of Korean issues, said of South Korea's pop culture. "In fact, when you asked me about the satire element, I was super skeptical. I don't expect much from K-Pop to begin with, so the first 50 times I heard this, I was just like, 'Allright, whatever.' I sat down to look at it and thought, 'Actually, there's some nuance here.'"  One of the first things Hong pointed to in explaining the video's subtext was, believe it or not, South Korea's sky-high credit card debt rate. In 2010, the average household carried credit card debt worth a staggering 155 percent of their disposable income (for comparison, the U.S. average just before the sub-prime crisis was 138 percent). There are nearly five credit cards for every adult. South Koreans have been living on credit since the mid-1990s, first because their country's amazing growth made borrowing seem safe, and then in the late 1990s when the government encouraged private spending to climb out of the Asian financial crisis. The emphasis on heavy spending, coupled with the country's truly astounding, two-generation growth from agrarian poverty to economic powerhouse, have engendered the country with an emphasis on hard work and on aspirationalism, as well as the materialism that can sometimes follow.  Gangnam, Hong said, is a symbol of that aspect of South Korean culture. The neighborhood is the home of some of South Korea's biggest brands, as well as $84 billion of its wealth, as of 2010. That's seven percent of the entire country's GDP in an area of just 15 square miles. A place of the most conspicuous consumption, you might call it the embodiment of South Korea's one percent. "The neighborhood in Gangnam is not just a nice town or nice neighborhood. The kids that he's talking about are not Silicon Valley self-made millionaires. They're overwhelmingly trust-fund babies and princelings," he explained.
Jimmy Melendez (1 month ago)
That ending will forever be my favorite part lol
Patrick Hallas (1 month ago)
My mom hates kpop I wonder if this is why (no offense Psy)
River Greystoke II (1 month ago)
*Learns this song is about coffee. Thinks about Godot from **_Ace Attorney._*
Angelica F (1 month ago)
Shoot First (1 month ago)
Who is that dancer to his right at 01:24? Both of those dancers on either side are gorgeous!
Dwight Bamfield (1 month ago)
These sound like the lyrics to a 90s love song
ZeBenko TM (1 month ago)
Me when I listened to this back in 2012: Whoop em' Gangnam Style This video: no u
Odd Intelligence (1 month ago)
1.coffee 2.sexy yoga teachers butts 3.horses 4.more coffee 5.dance party 6.man on toilet 7.more sexy yoga teachers butts 8.even more coffee 9.more dancing 10.to top it off you guessed it SO MUCH COFFEE
Odd Intelligence (1 month ago)
Stefan Einarsson (1 month ago)
Sigh... Nostalgia
Randi Craven (1 month ago)
*slighly coughs* eh-narcissist.
眼眼 (1 month ago)
Fun fact: the girl at 2:11 became a famous kpop star named HyunA, but a few months ago she quit her agency 'Cube Entertainment' because she was/is dating another kpop idol called E'dawn!
眼眼 (1 day ago)
@lena blair yeah
lena blair (1 day ago)
That's her
Mark Johnson (1 month ago)
So stupid its funny.
Adison Brunel (1 month ago)
Arborly Bubble (1 month ago)
White people be like: *......ayyy sexy lady...*
David Costa (1 month ago)
This probably makes so much more sense in Korean XD
Bonnie Campbell (1 month ago)
I can’t be the only person that thought he was saying *whoopan* Gangnam style😂😂😂😂
Gray Crowned Crane (1 month ago)
Am I the only one that thought he said "whatbut Gangnam Style" ¯\_(ツ)_/¯ 😂
BasketballChick 2000 (1 month ago)
This video looks expensive
aye y23 benny boii (1 month ago)
1:59 is a lil sus
Xean Xedrik Torculas (1 month ago)
Even with subtitles I still don’t get it....... Anyone could explain????
AldyYT (1 month ago)
Cleeb (2 months ago)
Ooh nice! It’s based off my favourite drug! *coffee*
Maria Gil (2 months ago)
This is the most dislike thing ever but I love it
Parrot (2 months ago)
Pyt barbie (2 months ago)
Memeoli (2 months ago)
This is all about women and coffee but most of the video is flashy lights and dancing in random places
uwu life bois (2 months ago)
For some reason we didnt understand a word but it became popular
Asim Abbas (2 months ago)
Lol thanx Don’t still makes zero sense 😂
JaJa1 (2 months ago)
I actually hate this song
Zachary Gaming (2 months ago)
All the the foriegn LOVE songs blow up Despacito 6.1 b views Gangnam style 3.1b
Vanessa Woo (2 months ago)
Some one in 2019? 😂
_gabrillidou_ (2 months ago)
I was 11-12 when I first listened to this song...its been 4 years and I have became am army (bts fan if you don't know) and watched drama about gangnam beauty (my ID is gangnam beauty) now I get this🤣🤣🤣
Hey! StOb iT (1 month ago)
I am an army to but i am 12
Anne H (2 months ago)
_gabrillidou_ same lol
OzoneAnimations (2 months ago)
Home Tab (2 months ago)
Sorry girls
Jollybobgreen Tu (2 months ago)
This somehow makes less sense
kiki2022 (2 months ago)
Any one else notice that he's shorter than all the girls?
Jim Bic (2 months ago)
This song proves lyrics don't have to make any sense to make a hit!
Lance Pelissier (2 months ago)
funny song but i always asked what does Gangnam Style mean?
The Mindblowing Diamond (2 months ago)
What's the horse saying at the end
Curtis Sharlow (3 months ago)
Open condom stile
Anialator (3 months ago)
How the fuck can a "Oppa Gangnam Style" could turn into "Oppa lives in a Gangnam Style life"?
Gab. Rosary (3 months ago)
April 2019? Anybody?
StarCatAura666 (3 months ago)
Um... How accurate is this? I hope it isn't cuz its weird
Bao vy Hoang (3 months ago)
This was my childhood favorite song
Brianna Gonzalez (3 months ago)
I so understand now
crablopster 67 (3 months ago)
Who else remembers when this was a huge song
SwissLotus (2 months ago)
I was 14 at that time...
Anubhav kumar (3 months ago)
Love from North sentalese island, india
Naomi dawolf (3 months ago)
2:00 is the best part
Sasuki (3 months ago)
My first time seeing a korean mv,i wasnt ready tho..
Landron Supercollider (3 months ago)
Still the best music vid ever
Korean Emperor (3 months ago)
Psy pretends to be cool and Gangnam Style, then drowns in the spa. Says it all.
Korean Emperor (3 months ago)
Coffee is more expensive than a meal in Gangnam. People pretend to be Gangnam style by drinking coffee. Psy mocks the Gangnam culture throughout the song. But he is from Gangnam himself. So it is a self critic. The hidden meanings lost in translation is highly philosophical.
Korean Emperor (3 months ago)
This song is all about satire and mocking the preconception of what Gangnam stands for. Rich, stylish, handsome, busy, arrogant life style, which Psy claims to be but is clearly not. He is tearing down all the standards, social norms and systems. Every shot and scene you see is exposing the folly of preconception and making it look ridiculous. Instead of fit body, he is fat, instead of stylish dance, his dance is funny, you get the point? That is the point of this song, this lyric and this music video. And thus this song was highly accepted as a critically acclaimed cultural artefact by the Mayor of Seoul and awarded by Gangnam District itself.
Korean Emperor (3 months ago)
I am a professional Korean translator. You must understand that words have double meanings and you must read between the lines but you can’t because you do not understand Korean. Literal translation into English will lose its originally intended hidden meanings.
Korean Emperor (3 months ago)
The translation is not perfect but it conveys the message. But I could make it so much better.
Shivam Singhania (3 months ago)
Wow psy I love you
Angie Marroquin (3 months ago)
What a wonderful moment in history
Ruby Hundun (3 months ago)
Butter 1532 (3 months ago)
This makes the song so lame
Ruchita Verma (3 months ago)
My favourite song

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