“In some ways, being remote on a large production has probably protected me by having fewer daily interactions and distractions,” says Nathan Love’s Joe Burrascano.
You know you’ve created a popular cartoon character when fans turn up at your studio asking to meet her.
The best of Spanish, Portuguese, and Latin American animation was honored at the virtual ceremony.
A total of 22 works — features, shorts, series, and video games — from nine Ibero-American countries are in contention for an award.
Camila Kater explains how she combined five different mediums in her debut film — and why she compares women to meat.
Jeff Goldblum is attached to the voice an American journalist investigating the disappearance of a Brazilian virtuoso pianist.
The showrunners of three series — “Puffin Rock,” “Moominvalley,” and “Cupcake & Dino: General Services” — told us what helped them make the first season of their shows.
A music video from Brazilian studio Flooul.
Dozens of Latin American series have been optioned, and moved into development and production thanks to the Ideatoon competition.
The organizers are calling on the global animation community to donate to a crowdfunding campaign so they can hold this year’s edition.
The Brazilian film, about a man who turns into a cat, will also be released theatrically in French Canada.
The challenge for Latin American creators: telling stories about subjects and themes particular to their identity, without sacrificing broad global appeal.
Animation production throughout Latin America is booming, but the region must overcome many hurdles to fully develop its industry.
The second annual Ibero-American Animation Quirino Awards celebrated the stylistic diversity and daring storytelling of animation films from the region.
Artists from Argentina, Uruguay, Chile, Brazil, Bolivia, and Paraguay participated in this stylistically diverse project.
The countries with the most-nominated animation projects are Spain (13), Brazil (7), and Colombia (5).
“How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World” is setting international records ahead of its U.S. launch.
Spain, Brazil, and Argentina lead the way with the most nominated projects.
The director of “Tito and the Birds” speaks with Cartoon Brew about his film about the “disease of fear,” a condition that turns people into zombie-like creatures.
In a forest of gigantic trees, Oquirá, a six-year-old indigenous girl, will challenge her destiny and learn to understand the cycle of life.
With this week’s sales at the American Film Market, “Lino 3D” has now been sold to over 50 international territories.
A look at what’s happening animation-wise in various countries around the world.
Which five animated features will make the cut this year?
It’s getting harder and harder nowadays to produce an animated feature that looks and feels completely original, but the Brazilian film “Tito and the Birds” fits the bill.