Calderon’s Youtube channel Surviving Animation is a goldmine of tips on the business side of things.
What style has Glen Keane gone for in his first feature? Industry artist Kim Allen takes a look on his Youtube channel.
Learn to take criticism. Don’t assume you’ll learn much at school. And always think of the nose…
What does it take to make it as a storyboard artist? The people behind “Summer Camp Island,” “Apple & Onion,” and “The Amazing World of Gumball” give advice.
The initiative aims to “inspire local creativity while raising the bar for independent animation worldwide.”
The revered cinematographer discusses his little-known work for the likes of Pixar and Dreamworks in a fascinating new podcast series.
An important name in modern Disney animation outlines his philosophy of success.
The courses are tailored to artists at various career stages. They start on May 23.
The late filmmaker made dozens of films based on children’s books. In a 1977 documentary, he explained how to do this well.
Learn how to create a project from conception to completion, and how to break into the industry.
Veteran animator Jean-Denis Haas explains why the animation in these films is a cut above the rest.
Adam Habib and Sharon Calahan reveal their approach to emulating live-action cinematography in “Onward.”
The actor performs 12 new characters in ten minutes — while narrating his creative process.
Sign language. Mice mid-celebration. Dragons flying into snow. These are just some of the shots that have given pros a headache.
Sam Spina’s comic reveals the joys, anxieties, and endless procrastination that his career involves. Read it here.
Animator Sam Cabanac wrote down 31 lessons he learned while working on “Klaus” — then published them all online.
YOU can run Disney now.
A video essay that explains how Pixar recreates the effects of real camerawork in its virtual worlds.
Three renowned animation filmmakers are teaching the program: Paul Bush, Ruth Lingford, and Gerd Gockell.
Are you looking to get some animation done in your hotel room? Finesse your script on the beach? Storyboard at Starbucks? L.A.-based artist Toniko Pantoja gives some tips on what tech you’ll need.