A round-up of upcoming animation events on the continent (two of which are virtual).
“Inspiring Walt Disney: The Animation of French Decorative Arts” opens at the New York museum on December 10.
In his long career, Duga storyboarded on “Frosty the Snowman,” designed Twinkie the Kid, co-founded and ran the studio Polestar, and taught for decades at the School of Visual Arts.
Leib created animation for The New York Times and films including “American Splendor” and “American Ultra.”
In his long career, Bell animated for prominent studios including Terrytoons, Hubley Studios, Perpetual Motion Pictures, and J.J. Sedelmaier Productions.
Keane’s newly created post is executive vice president of production and operations.
Crane’s epic career ran from Terrytoons in the 1950s to MTV in the 1990s and beyond, spanning series, commercials, and features.
A playful riff on the experience of quarantine that combines Tex Avery and street art.
A mainstay of the East Coast animation scene, Tony Eastman worked on everything from “Doug” to “Beavis & Butt-head.”
As the school launches new diversity initiatives, alumni share their experiences tackling social and political issues in their work.
It isn’t just Netflix shows converted to vertical.
“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.
The piece, which uses a hybrid of 2d and 3d, is ostensibly an advertisement for Cyramza, but it takes an indirect approach with symbolism that works on multiple levels.
Large swathes of the U.S. exhibition sector are intending to reopen over the coming month, but will anyone show up?
The company’s animation studio has produced a segment of Netflix’s “Love, Death & Robots,” Disney’s “101 Dalmatian Street,” and music videos for Gorillaz
A pop-up art exhibit celebrating 90 years of Mickey Mouse will open in Manhattan next week.
Is the New York Comic Con lacking in animation events? Check out this weekend’s ANNY festival and conference in Manhattan.
Phil Tippett’s visual effects mastery will be celebrated at the Museum of Modern Art.
A wide-ranging group of animation artists will present at Pictoplasma NYC in November.