Sonic The Hedgehog, the gaming legend of 90s attitude, is making his live-action and animation hybrid movie debut in 2018. God help us.Read More
We all know that James Bond is timeless, as the secret agent who remains the same age throughout the decades. But what would happen if the 1960s version of 007 grew old into a senior citizen, trying to stay relevant in a "self absorbed and impersonal modern world?"Read More
Pixar has announced a sequel to 2003's Oscar-winning Finding Nemo. Titled Finding Dory it is set to hit cinemas on November 2015, and shifts focus onto the hilarious Blue Tang Fish supporting character with severe memory impairment.
Sarah Davidson and Sarah Duffield-Harding from the University for the Creative Arts have been developing stop-motion animation for a number of years. Their projects have been relatively low budget, and have taken time and dedication for them to complete. At the moment they are currently looking to complete one of their largest works yet: Monsterous Murders.
Disney’s Paperman won Best Short Animation at the Oscars last week (and many would say deservingly so), but how is this animation different to the ones before it? The trick, it seems, is to start looking back to the basics.
Ever wandered where the craze began that led to animated images of Nigel Thornberry as Disney princesses in your Tumblr feed? Look no further than the Animated GIFs: The Birth of a Medium, a rather in-depth and hugely informative six and a half minutes of the history behind some of the strangest imagery on the internet.
What started as a research project into improving the amount of finite detail that goes into CGI film and video game backgrounds, turned into a discovery about the physics of rainbows and how they are formed.
So Jetpacks, for all their impressive prestige for Nazi combat and general procrastination, they haven't been seen within the wider public agenda than the tech followers (people beyond we enthusiastic readers) as applicable to other situations. But Martin wants you to know about that they're actually useful.
As has been the standard of these Taiwanese news animators a general grasp of original New York Times story is maintained, while delving into specific details a little too (whimsically) much, using robots, aliens, and a space elevator.