Music videos from this era are mostly unobtainium, at any reasonable level of quality. If you're lucky, a handful of them showed up on a long-out-of-print SD DVD compilation release in the early 90s, but generally all that is available are Nth generation VHS rips. If any of you have access to cardboard boxes of the original U-matic tapes of the MTV vault, let me know. I'll launder that shit for you.
Also, I would be remiss in not pointing out that, all dunking on MTV's decades-long irrelevance aside, we are living through the Golden Age of Music Video right now. Three years ago, on the occasion of my 200th mixtape, I did a mixtape of The Greatest Music Videos Of All Time, and in that post I said:
My first draft of this mixtape was seven hours long, and it still felt woefully incomplete.
Though I will eagerly argue that Russell Mulcahy both invented the music video and closed the book on the genre, if you were to make that claim, I'd be quick to tell you how wrong you were and point out that we are absolutely living in the golden age of the music video right now. The accessibility of the tools of production and distribution was supposed to transform the music industry into this cornucopia of new voices, and it so, so did not -- the corporations locked that shit down tight. But for music videos... it kinda did... These days a band with $10k can put together a video that is every bit as high quality and insane as something that in the 80s or 90s would have taken $10M and a crew of 80, and that's not just some tech-cheerleader cliché, small bands are actually doing that and it's amazing.
"Ladies and Gentlemen. Rock and roll."