This heartbreaking, poignantly shot video aims to highlight the plight of Liverpool's homeless community this winter.
Good Men Do Nothing is a new song and video from local group Sin Nombre designed to shine a light on those living on the freezing streets of the city this winter.
It has been put together with one aim in mind, to raise vital funds for homeless charity the Whitechapel Centre and the vital work they do to support those living on the streets.
Sin Nombre includes former Frankie Goes to Hollywood member Brian Nash, Peter 'Digsy' Deary, formerly of Cook Da Books, Small and Smaller, Chris Mullin who played with Digsy in Smaller and now works with him in current band Sums and Andy Fernihough.
They have worked with local photographer Carl Dyer and artists Cyrano Denn to produce the video and artwork behind the song.
The video shows a long stream of black and white images of homeless people around the city centre, sleeping in doorways, carrying tents and struggling to survive.
You can view it and donate directly to the Whitechapel Centre by following this link.
Speaking about the project, Brian said: "We are a city tha looks after each other and I'm not surprised that when we started reaching out to people about doing something for the Whitechapel, everyone got involved and gave their time for free.
"I came back to live in Liverpool City Centre in September and you just see this all the time. I would be walking home after a drink and would have ran out of change to give to all the people on the streets because there were so many."
"I went to the Whitechapel Centre and amongst all the many people there getting help there was a woman in her 60s who was saying she was there for a shower.
"What sort of country does it make us where an older woman is queuing up somewhere to get a shower - it is beyond scandolous.
"When you look at our city centre it is so clear that the safety net has been removed for these people.
Brian explained that the name of the group 'Si Nombre' means no name, which is how many rough sleepers feel - he hopes that the images and the video will bring their identities and their struggles to life for people.
He added: "I know a lot of people in this city don't have a lot of money, but they have a lot of compassion and we hope they can give a little to the Whitechapel Centre to support all the work they do."