One of the most important people at Pixar, 25-year veteran producer Darla K. Anderson, has left the company just days after she won the Oscar for “Coco.”
Check out the complete list of winners from tonight’s VES Awards.
Join us on Cartoon Brew for complete animation-related Oscar coverage.
Despite fantastic reviews, American audiences didn’t turn out for the theatrical release of “Paddington 2.”
“Blade Runner 2049” and “War for the Planet of the Apes” topped the live-action feature film categories.
The biggest challenge for “Coco” director Lee Unkrich this award season: pretending that his film’s executive producer, John Lasseter, doesn’t exist.
The BAFTA nominations for animated feature, British short animation, and special visual effects are announced.
For the 10th time in 12 years, the Golden Globes have awarded the Walt Disney Company an award for best animated feature.
27 out of 31 professional American film critics’ groups have called “Coco” the best animated feature of 2017.
It is the weakest-opening ever for a Blue Sky Studios animated film – and it couldn’t have come at a worse time for the studio.
Historic! For the first time, two European features, two films rated above PG, and two women directors among the Golden Globe animation nominees.
The ASIFA-Hollywood Annie Awards love Disney.
“Coco” is finding friends around the world.
“Coco” achieved a rare feat in Mexico, grossing more in its second weekend than its first.
How does a film that hasn’t even premiered yet win an award?
Here’s what we know about the story of Disney-Pixar’s “Coco” after today’s new trailer release.
Disney put “Coco” director Lee Unkrich in a tough spot, and he’s expressing his frustration on Twitter.
We explain why it’s an extremely unpredictable year in the Oscar race for best animated feature.
A deeper look inside the world of Pixar’s next film, “Coco.”
A first look at Pixar’s “Coco,” arriving in November.
The most comprehensive list of 2017 theatrical animated features!
Mexican-American cartoonist Lalo Alcaraz has often criticized the Disney company; now he is on their payroll.
Pixar will finally answer the question, What if a Mexican boy named Miguel could meet his long-dead Mexican family members?