“The Iron Giant: Signature Edition,” director Brad Bird’s remastered masterpiece of war, peace, and paranoia, returns to theaters this Wednesday and Sunday, with new scenes courtesy of Duncan Studio.
Tag: Brad Bird
If you worked on the film, now would be a good time to share memories and archival materials.
Warner Bros. and director Brad Bird have both confirmed that the anticipated Blu-ray release of ‘The Iron Giant: Signature Edition’ is indeed on the way.
The signature edition of “Iron Giant” will have its world premiere next month at the Toronto International Film Festival.
Remastered with two new scenes, Brad Bird’s animated masterpiece of war and peace is returning for a very limited engagement.
The silver lining: Brad Bird is returning to animation.
The “Iron Giant” director has revealed that he’s not done yet with hand-drawn animation.
The director will be slipping back into the animation spandex very, very soon.
The sequences were originally supposed to appear in the film itself.
A much sought-after piece of animation history has surfaced on YouTube at last.
Colleagues and admirers are remembering the creative genius of the man who helped create “The Simpsons.”
The full trailer for Disney and Brad Bird’s ‘Tomorrowland’ has arrived.
At the Oscars tonight, The Rock called animation a genre. It’s not.
“LEGO Movie” Phil Lord and Chris Miller turned down an offer to run Sony Animation because “it’s too hard to do great work there.”
“Chief has to DIE,” Ron Clements said. “The picture doesn’t work if he just breaks his LEG. Copper doesn’t have enough motivation to hate the fox.”
On a couple occasions throughout the years, people have asked me, Why do so many animated films have dead mothers in them?
Richard Linklater, currently nominated for an Oscar for “Before Midnight”‘s screenplay, is making strides on the Warner Bros. remake of “Incredible Mr. Limpet,” a project with which he has been involved since 2011.
Todd Vaziri, a compositing supervisor at ILM, has written an enlightening piece about the subtle use of the dolly zoom in a shot during Pixar’s “Ratatouille.”
“Vanity Fair” doesn’t write about animation often, but when they do, it’s memorable. Their new Hollywood issue has an excellent long read by Sam Kashner about the legendary CalArts animation program of the Seventies and Eighties.
Here’s the poster that might have been, if Brad Bird had his way…