Blame it on the yams!
Discover five of Cartoon Brew’s favorite creepy classics, based upon the literary works of Edgar Allen Poe, Franz Kafka, and more.
A dedication ceremony, open to the public, will take place on October 1st.
The footage is from a 1981 Disney tour to dozens of colleges.
Bugs Bunny’s life explained by a true animation fan.
Now 75, Bugs Bunny remains a towering influence. We look at some of his greatest hits.
A poignant peek into the mind of a Beatle whose talents extended past creating immortal music.
What do long-lost sweatbox notes reveal about the creation of one of Disney’s finest films?
This supercut of Daffy Duck looniness is a masterclass in how to combine animation and audio to build a great cartoon personality.
Happy centennial birthday to Bill Peet (1915-2002) who was born in Grandview, Indiana exactly one hundred years ago today.
The story of Louis Zamperini, hero of Angelina Jolie’s “Unbroken,” seems far removed from anything animation-related, but he did have a significant, and previously untold, connection to the animation world.
Today we’re thankful for many reasons, including classic animated shorts.
55 years ago today: “Rocky & His Friends” premiered.
If you’re looking for something cartoon-related to watch tonight, Turner Classic Movies is running an entire evening’s worth of animation.
“Who Framed Roger Rabbit” was one of the most seminal animated projects of the last thirty years, but few people are aware of the long gestation of the project.
A rare behind-the-scenes look at how they made a seminal animated TV series.
DreamWorks Animation has bought the rights to the 95-year-old feline cartoon icon Felix the Cat. The studio acquired the character by paying an undisclosed sum to Don Oriolo, whose father Joe helped revive Felix in the 1950s and later assumed ownership of the character.
For a brief decade-long period in animation history, between the late-1960s and late-1970s, feature animation filmmakers cast aside their inhibitions and created films that aimed to titillate and shock audiences with the novelty of sexual cartoon imagery.
In this visual essay, animation director Darrell van Citters traces the lineage of Jay Ward Productions’ most famous characters and explains the contributions of different animation artists.