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Chris Knox wears a Madonna head-set mic and John Lennon sunglasses, with a t-shirt and bright yellow shorts, as he walks along Auckland's Ponsonby Rd singing and playing guitar.

In background inserts Knox himself plays a mad air-guitar-playing chorus and censor.

They traverse their past in legendary punk band The Enemy — with compelling performance footage — and the influential but ill-fated Toy Love.

Having released dozens of songs as duo Tall Dwarfs, they asked fans to send in rhythm tracks, then used selected results as creative fuel for their 1997 album.

This short film brings the Dwarfs' gleefully low-fi approach to the world of album promotion.

Jump-cutting on the beat, Knox, with trademark simple-but-effective style, effectively fuses lyrics, song and an impassioned performance.

Interestingly, in his Screen Talk interview, Knox says he now regrets using a solarising video effect in the later part of the clip.

Like a Roald Dahl story imagined with song: giant nose-picking shots, snot eating, underpants itching, and more.

Not for hygiene freaks or the generally faint-hearted.

Record players go crazy, sleeping bags swallow people, and hardly anyone on screen seems to have a face.

On the telly are Springboks and protests, plus the ) of Chris Knox and Alec Bathgate in their early days as the Tall Dwarfs.

Knox and Bathgate alternate performances of various tracks from the album (including some naked keyboarding from Knox) with appearances by various offspring, mates and musicians, free-associating on the word stumpy.

Gluey Gluey is an ode to snot and other gross bodily functions - and the clip illustrates this theme with disgusting relish.

Knox goes from long hair to no hair, hairless to hirsute, bald to bearded, and every style in between.