Aardman needs to do more than make a Youtube channel if it wants to support independent creators and producers.
Hiring a feature film studio head, Netflix sends a clear signal about their feature film ambitions.
The highlight of Netflix’s “Disjointed” are the animation sequences created by independent animators.
Guru Studio founder Frank Falcone reveals what animation producers and creators need to know to succeed with a Netflix series.
Without any advance publicity or notice, The Weinstein Company has quietly slipped the Chinese animated feature “The Guardian Brothers” onto Netflix.
Netflix wants audiences to re-live the “glorious nightmare of puberty.”
Soon, Disney and Pixar animated features will only be available to stream on a proprietary Disney service.
Netflix has a new philosophy when it comes to anime: go big or go home.
Titmouse brought its A game for the new Amazon fantasy-adventure series “Niko and the Sword of Light.”
Jeffrey Katzenberg’s plan to re-invent short-form web video — “New TV,” he calls it — sounds an awful lot like his approach to Dreamworks Animation.
Netflix has ordered 20 episodes of a new adult comedy-fantasy series from the creator of “The Simpsons” and “Futurama.”
It’s safe to say that the Walt Disney Company has never aired an animated series like “Ginger Snaps.”
The second annual Rooster Teeth Animation Festival will feature leading creators of internet animation.
Maker creators will now make branded content for Disney properties.
Remember the 2002 hand-drawn Dreamworks feature “Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron” starring the voice of Matt Damon? Well, this new series is not that.
The directors of “Archer” and “The Lego Movie” are involved.
Amazon Studios is developing an adult animated series with the help of “Sausage Party” director Conrad Vernon.
Dreamworks’ tv division leads all animation studios with 21 nominations.
The director of the series reveals an animation test and announces they’re staffing up crew for the series.
Classic cartoons available anytime, anywhere, and on any screen is the pitch from Turner and Warner Bros., who will soon launch a new U.S.-only video subscription service.