Behind the scenes of the uniquely styled photocollage/2d/3d G-Shock ads featuring the animated Gorillaz.
Two of the hardest things to produce in visual effects animation are snow and fur – two of the main elements required for “Smallfoot.”
We invited industry pros to tell Cartoon Brew readers what’s inspiring them right now.
Who’s in and who’s out – here’s a look at the field of contenders for the visual effects Academy Award.
Venom’s many forms and many states meant vfx artists had a lot of problems to solve.
An oral history of PDI’s tech behind the making of “Antz,” which is celebrating its 20th anniversary.
Two animators from Flight School Studio reflect on the challenges of vr animation.
We talk to Studio2 Animation Lab about translating their popular “Barkley and Friends” property into a children’s vr series.
With a new Blu-Ray release of the film debuting today, director Henry Selick shares stories behind the making of “The Nightmare Before Christmas” on its 25th anniversary.
The debate about 2d versus 3d animation is becoming increasingly irrelevant as more artists use an integrated 2d/3d approach thanks to the new generation of powerful animation tools.
Didn’t get to SIGGRAPH this year? Here’s a round-up of animation and vfx hardware and software announcements from the confab.
It’s been 20 years since Chris Landreth’s groundbreaking short “Bingo” showed the world what Maya 1.0 could do.
Directors Pierre Perifel, Liron Topaz, and JP Sans reveal how working on the new Dreamworks short transformed them as filmmakers.
A look at how e.d. films in Montreal has adopted the Unity game engine for animated filmmaking, and even developed its own real-time tools.
Animation supervisor Alan Hawkins shares animation secrets behind Blobby, Count Dracula’s bat transformations, and the Kraken.
Academy Award winner Ed Jones explains what it took to create “Who Framed Roger Rabbit” in the days before digital vfx.
We preview “Mighty Mike,” a one-of-a-kind animated series coming soon to Cartoon Network France.
Cartoon Network’s new “DIY” miniseries is a quirky and inspiring experiment, both conceptually and production-wise.
The latest Google Spotlight is as much experiment as short, pushing the limits of interaction between the viewer and character.