Check out the words and artwork that went into “Luca,” “Encanto,” “Raya and the Last Dragon,” and “The Mitchells vs. the Machines.”
A pivotal event in animation history, a memoir from an industry legend, and a how-to book on a little-discussed part of the feature animation filmmaking process…
Bendazzi helped develop the field of animation history, and wrote some of its definitive books.
It’s somewhat bizarre to think that no one has ever written a book to fully contextualize the expansive history of British animation . . . until now.
If there’s one thing Bob Iger knows, it’s the value of a sequel.
Freleng’s film is a showcase for how rhythm and motion alone can create laughter when the timing is perfect.
This study of undervalued women animators from Russia and the Soviet Union doubles up as a good primer on the history of animation in the region.
New small easy-to-carry versions of Richard Williams’s “The Animator’s Survival it” are being released for the book’s 20th anniversary.
An insightful, if sometimes dryly academic, look at the development of abstract in animation, chiefly between the 1950s and 1970s.
In the newly created role, Gamarra will find and evaluate literary material to option for productions at the two brands.
Cartoon Brew’s associate editor Alex Dudok de Wit spent a very long time thinking about a very sad film. Here are some of his conclusions.
Gina O’Melia traces the rise of the American Saturday morning cartoon and the challenge to its supremacy from anime shows.
Pixels, Minions, “Ducktales,” and Brits: the subjects of this year’s new animation books are as varied as they are enticing.
Carmen Sandiego and Curious George are now owned by the man who runs Fox News Channel.
In a new book, Sam Summers sets out to dissect how the Dreamworks formula, with its pop tunes, celebrity actors, wink-wink gags, differs from Disney’s.
Cinefex, which has long been the standard for visual effects art and technical journalism, announced today that it is ceasing publication …
These young, high-quality magazines cover a huge breadth of animation, from Winsor McCay to Jar Jar Binks…
Ghibli’s former head of international speaks about the studio’s awkward relationship with Disney — and much more — ahead of the release of his memoir.
Ghibli’s former international chief recounts colorful anecdotes about Hayao Miyazaki, Harvey Weinstein, Martin Scorsese, and others.