Here's Where You Know The Song In Matthew McConaughey's Doritos Commercial From

Celebrating the Doritos 3D comeback, the new Super Bowl commercial for the corn snack finally provides an answer to the mysterious #FlatMatthew hashtag featured in a teaser ad. A strong contender for the weirdest spot, which follows a flat Matthew McConaughey as he tries to return to his regular, three-dimensional self. From struggling to brush his teeth to literally becoming a kite, the Academy Award-winning actor needs something to help him, well, break free.

Aptly soundtracked by the rock classic "I Want To Break Free," McConaughey conveniently comes across a vending machine towards the end of the spot that only sells Doritos 3D Crunch. He uses his flatness to float inside the machine to eat a packet, then finds himself stuck after the snack turns him back to normal. He's now #TrappedMatthew. 

And if you feel like recreating McConaughey's 2D look, Doritos has also released filters on Snapchat and TikTok for you to recreate the ad and "flatten" yourself, according to AdAge.

I Want To Break Free was one of Queen's more controversial videos

Released in 1984, Queen's "I Want To Break Free" was the second single from their eleventh studio album, The Works. The song was accompanied by an iconic music video, which featured the band in drag as characters from Coronation Street. An ode to the long-running British soap opera, Queen's music video captured the show's aesthetic perfectly.

On making their homage to the TV series, guitarist Brian May said the band had a blast. "It was hilarious to do it. And all around the world, people laughed. And they got the joke, and they sort of understood it," he told NPR. Things weren't quite the same in America, however. "I remember being on the promo tour in the Midwest of America and people's faces turning ashen," May continued. "And they would say, no, we can't play this. We can't possibly play this."

The video didn't get much airtime in the States: As Rolling Stone recalled, MTV banned "I Want To Break Free" from its roster. Radio X noted that while the song only barely made it past the halfway point on the US Hot 100 in 1984, it did crack the Top 10 in music charts across the world, making it one of Queen's most popular and recognisable tracks.