Looks like we finally have a definitive answer to the age-old question: Is being an animator one of the coolest jobs on the planet?
“The Who, the What, and the When” is a new book by Jenny Volvovski, Julia Rothman and Matt Lamothe that celebrates the “secret sidekicks of history” who propelled famous historical figures to greatness.
Animation historian John Canemaker talks about the process and challenges of creating the monumental new biography “The Lost Notebook: Herman Schultheis & the Secrets of Walt Disney’s Movie Magic.”
Focal press has released cover art for what is sure to be one of next year’s most popular animation titles: Andreas Deja’s “The Nine Old Men: Lessons, Techniques, and Inspiration from Disney’s Greatest Animators.”
British TV networks wanted to find the next “Simpsons” and “South Park,” but things didn’t go quite as planned.
Although I haven’t seen the exhibit “Gustave Doré (1832-1883): Master of Imagination,” currently at the National Gallery of Canada, I can say that the catalog is beautiful, informative, and opened up Doré’s career in ways I had not anticipated.
A sketchbook of production artwork by the innovative animation director Masaaki Yuasa will be published in Japan next month.
Five years after its debut, the Oscar-nominated Irish feature “The Secret of Kells” finally has its own art-of book.
It was bound to happen: Chronicle Books appears to have reached ‘peak art-of book’ with the upcoming publication of “The Art of Planes.” It’s no longer possible for anyone to collect every ‘art of’ book published, and frankly, with titles like this, why would any discerning artist want to?