Watch the Ramones’ previously unseen video for their 1978 hit ‘She’s the One’

The four-piece perform in a garage

A previously unseen video for the Ramones‘ 1978 hit ‘She’s the One’ has been released. The band recently released a deluxe reissue of their 1978 fourth album ‘Road to Ruin’, and to celebrate, they’ve shared this rare video.

The video sees the punk icons dressed in their trademark leather jackets and jeans, performing in what looks to be a garage of some sort. The visual seems to have been shot on the same location as their video for ‘Don’t Come Close.’

The ‘Road to Ruin’ reissue features two mixes of the original album as well as previously unreleased studio and live recordings, a hardcover book, photos, and the unused original album art. Watch the video for ‘She’s the One’ below.

Last month, Billie Joe Armstrong, Steve Jones, Duff McKagan and Fred Armisen performed an acoustic set for the annual tribute to late Ramones guitarist Johnny Ramone.

Taking place at Los Angeles’ Hollywood Forever Cemetery on Sunday (August 26), Green Day frontman Billie Joe Armstrong, Guns N’ Roses bassist Duff McKagan, Sex Pistols guitarist Steve Jones and Portlandia star Fred Armisen came together to perform a set of Ramones classics.

They played the band’s iconic tracks including ‘Rockaway Beach’ and ‘Judy Is a Punk,’ while also performing a Sex Pistols’ ‘Pretty Vacant’.

Morrissey and artist Shepard Fairey were among those who attended the event, which was co-organized by Johnny’s widow, Linda Ramone.

Speaking of the Ramones after the performance, Armisen said, “They seemed like a family, with the name and a gang or something like the Del-Lords or some kind of New York bunch of barbarians that could wield around a baseball bat.

“They’re known, just the leather jackets, the jeans and the thing I liked about them is they didn’t really play up the fashionable English mohawk punk. They were very American and very Americana. They got what the aesthetic was, especially for Johnny, who was a very proud American. So that sort of symbolized the Ramones.”