The teams behind three projects pitched at Annecy’s MIFA market tell us what was gained — and lost — in the shift to virtual pitching.
War, gangsters, a drug-dealing piglet, and the gentle progress of an English couple’s marriage. Pixar this ain’t.
The best of Spanish, Portuguese, and Latin American animation was honored at the virtual ceremony.
A celebration of Latin America’s carnivals, a satire of Britain’s bleak urban developments, a fable about a world literally turned on its head, and more…
An Egyptian fantasy, a transgender murder mystery, an apocalyptic coming-of-age tragicomedy, and more…
MC Hammer dishes out health advice, a British man reflects on lockdown in Beijing, and artists pay tribute to endangered species.
A total of 22 works — features, shorts, series, and video games — from nine Ibero-American countries are in contention for an award.
Dozens of Latin American series have been optioned, and moved into development and production thanks to the Ideatoon competition.
Colombian animation studio Venturia shares tricks and techniques they used to create a vintage-style animation piece.
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.
Marmota’s new series “Hit Hard, Hara” is the first series entirely created by Chilean talent to premiere on Cartoon Network Latin America.
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).
Spain, Brazil, and Argentina lead the way with the most nominated projects.
Cartoon Brew’s whirlwind tour around the animation globe continues this week with insights from industry players in Chile, Norway, and Philippines.
An experimental Chilean horror fairy tale based on a real-life child-abusing Nazi cult leader barely begins to describe “La Casa Lobo.”