Fan vids use TV or filmic source material to transformatively re-construct a new multimedia narrative, by excising, expanding or modifying various aspects of the source text, and by adding extra materials from music to computer graphic manipulations. However, the 'moving image' prevalent choice of a video clip is not the only possible one. Some fans choose to use slide presentations set to music to perform their re-interpretive work—be it for technical/skills limitations, for stylistic reasons, or simply because their source material does not move. Diana Williams's So Damn Hot is one such example, based as it is on the manga From Eroica with Love: a Japanese comic book with both a slash and yaoi fan following. This vid raises all sorts of questions about narrative, since it problematises the ways in which multimedia artifacts such as vids are constructed, and how the source material constrains visual storytelling choices.
Ultimately, all vids grow from a multimedia context, since they are part of the fannish intertext including both the source and its multifarious fanworks: but the Eroica fandom is missing the moving image component. So, what happens in this case? When looking at other Eroica vids  one wonders whether there is some sort of connection between the moving image and narrativity, since the vids mostly veer away from telling a story to present a picture book of salient moments set to incidental music. This hypothesis is problematised by Diana Williams's vid. So Damn Hot is different in that it decidedly tells a story, and a moving one as that. Not only it creates the impression of physical movement through a very fast cutting/editing in strict tempo with the music and the song lyrics, and through some subtle animation tricks; this vids situates itself in the slash fandom's mainstream where a conflictually emotional, moving, narrative genre is distilled from a mostly farcical comic series. It is tempting to say that So Damn Hot extracts movement from stillness in the same way Eroica fans have re-narrativised Japanese slapstick into Western realism: a transnarrative, transmedia and transcultural movement.
 For example:
Gonsoku's From Eroica with Love
TimeLady8's Can't Fight This Feeling
IwakiKatouLuver's Gimme Gimme Gimme