As it turns out, former red Wiggle Murray Cook has a dark side. Musically at least.
Cook proved his pertinence to rock out when he performed with dance-punk trio from Brisbane, DZ Deathrays at Splendour In The Grass in 2018.
So when Cook teamed up with power-vocalist Lizzie Mack to record in the US, Dorothy The Dinosaur became a distant memory.
ALSO MAKING NEWS:
With backing from rock drummer Stu Wilson, the band toured the southern states, putting visuals to tracks like their most recently released, Deep In The South.
You look down and there is a tree with hundreds of multi-coloured bras hanging in it.. it was more than a bit spooky.Murray Cook
The clip was shot on an old bridge on the Mississippi River. Cook said a disaster happened there in the 1800's.
"You walk out on the bridge and think you can cross to the other side of the Mississippi but it comes to an abrupt stop in the middle of the river," he said.
"You look down and there is a tree with hundreds of multi-coloured bras hanging in it. On the spot where a passenger train carrying 140 people plummeted to their deep, dark deaths in the middle of the night... it was more than a bit spooky."
VIDEO: Deep In The South was shot over a Mississippi bridge ...
Mack said the atmosphere comes across pretty powerfully in the clip.
"The song, the bridge, the history is all melded as one," she said.
Cook said the song tells a story about the past, about slave history and about jobs that don't exist anymore.
"We could certainly relate to that given we had a similar sad story with how badly used and abused many of our own Indigenous workers were," he said.
The clip was finished when the band returned to Sydney, getting stuck straight back into live shows and festivals.
The cotton-picking footage is from Narrabri, NSW with Indigenous pickers working.
The Soul Movers have toured their recent album, Bona Fide, across Australia and they're making their way to the Central West.
For tickets visit: www.soulmoversband.com