Joseph Wallace spent almost six years developing “Salvation Has no Name.” Weeks into the shoot, he had to shut it down.
Nearly 900 minutes of new Looney Tunes cartoons will premiere on HBO Max.
A mythological feature that’s also about the coronavirus. A game in which you do sit-ups underneath a dog. A short film about mescaline. These projects are pretty wild.
The event itself may be canceled, but Annecy’s competitions are running as usual this year.
Children’s books, sitcom parodies, Lego animation: the crisis is bringing out the best in artists the world over.
Get drunk with your director, treat them like a spouse, and be ready to annoy them. This worked for Nicolas Schmerkin, at least.
A young man wants to know what sex is. What do you teach him?
Disney is betting that Maggie Simpson will help the box office chances of “Onward.”
A total of 22 works — features, shorts, series, and video games — from nine Ibero-American countries are in contention for an award.
The winners of the awards, which range across film, tv, and digital media, will be announced on March 23-29.
How do the animated short film channels on Youtube work? Cartoon Brew speaks to one of them, as well as filmmakers who have gone down this route.
Disney wins for the 11th time in 13 years.
Camila Kater explains how she combined five different mediums in her debut film — and why she compares women to meat.
We speak to the directors behind “Daughter,” “Memorable,” “Kitbull,” “Sister,” and “Hair Love.”
Spider-Man, Nazis, Steve Jobs: this two-and-a-half-minute anijam has it all.
The animation categories of the Academy Awards offer more than a few surprises this year.
Here are all the nominees in the animation categories.
A few snubs, an eclectic shorts category, and a victory for Disney’s disinformation campaign: here are our takeaways from this year’s nominees.
Shorter festival windows, easy access to digital production tools, and uninhibited explorations of sexuality are just some of the recent developments in the world of animated shorts.
In a new article, “The New Yorker” spotlights the wealth of silent-era shorts available to view online.