The festival will also host the world premiere of “Satoshi Kon, The Illusionist,” a documentary about the late anime master.
The Dreamworks sequel took a projected $17.3M in three days, far behind the original’s $50M in 2017.
Acclaimed Portuguese director José Miguel Ribeiro presented his intriguing feature debut as a work in progress at Annecy.
The film will come out on August 13 in over 240 countries and territories.
The R-rated Netflix comedy is directed by “Archer” veteran Matt Thompson.
Paramount will release the hybrid film theatrically on September 17.
Reviews of three disparate films that played in competition at this year’s Annecy festival.
The new outfit’s first title, “Sheba,” takes a fresh approach to the African legend of the Queen of Sheba.
Topics will include “Shrek” and Disney, online fan cultures, and merchandising and franchising.
The films range from the well known, like “Waltz with Bashir,” “MInd Game,” and “Fantastic Planet,” to the more obscure.
Illumination’s cast of singing animals is back for “Sing 2,” whose first trailer runs the gamut from Drake lyrics to a rousing chorus of U2.
Laudenbach previously directed the Annecy-winning feature “The Girl Without Hands,” which he animated alone.
The virtual festival will run August 5–25 and be geo-locked for Canadians.
The anime feature had its world premiere at last week’s Annecy Festival.
Jérémie Périn’s debut feature is that rare thing in animation: a sci-fi detective story.
Sony’s spooky fourquel has moved from July 23 to October 1 on the theatrical release calendar.
The films and series pitched from the country range widely in subject matter, from terrorist extremism to zombie goats.
Otto served as head of character animation on Dreamworks’s “How to Train Your Dragon” trilogy.
A look at Chilean feature and series pitches at Annecy.
We watched all the feature pitches at Annecy’s MIFA market. Here are the three we liked best.