What does cinema-going mean to animation — and what will change in this new era of streaming?
In a Youtube video, Calderon appraises the major studios’ strategies, praises the industry’s growing diversity, and singles out the companies that deserve more airtime.
Netflix’s animation ambitions are to do what “no major studio has ever done.”
The culture website’s wonderful article runs through the history of the medium, from magic lanterns to “Steven Universe.”
Rumors are flying that “Soul” might be the next animated feature to abandon its U.S. theatrical release.
Angry reactions on Twitter have caused Nick Jr. to pull the premiere of an upcoming animated series.
Kirk Wise and Gary Trousdale would rather you just watched their film.
Don’t look at anime. Don’t listen to music. Don’t have fun.
Two hours of real talk from the iconic Dan Haskett.
Please, voters, just don’t pick “The Simpsons” again.
War, gangsters, a drug-dealing piglet, and the gentle progress of an English couple’s marriage. Pixar this ain’t.
Pixar is continuing to diversify its rank of co-directors, but what does that mean?
“Part of our job in entertainment is to help throw focus on that painful reality,” writes Toliver. “We need to encourage people to not look away from uncomfortable things, but instead breathe into that discomfort.”
This person has obviously spent a long time listening to songs from Disney animated films.
A closer look at an advertising misfire.
An important name in modern Disney animation outlines his philosophy of success.
In a guest piece, industry executive Aaron Simpson explains how the animation industry had been preparing for this disaster for decades without even knowing it.
The days of exclusive theatrical windows will eventually come to an end. Coronavirus is simply speeding up the process.
Can you name the former animation director who made “Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas”? “Enchanted”? “Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol”?