“Dear Basketball” has the publicity edge among the animated shorts competing for an Academy Award nomination this year.
Two online viral hits are among the shortlist: “Life Smartphone” and “In a Heartbeat.”
Glen Keane and Riot Games collaborated on a new animated short, ‘Lux: Binding Light.’
Watch an animation legend and a basketball legend speak about their film project.
The first still from the project has also been released.
Jim Hillin, the cg supervisor of “Beauty and the Beast,” reveals the creation of an iconic moment in Disney animation history.
Watch these personal stories about the making of the Disney classic “Beauty and the Beast.”
Glen Keane and Kobe Bryant are making an animated project together.
This 25th anniversary screening is sold out, but we’ve got a tip on how you can attend this special event.
Darnell’s new company Baobab Studios will release its first virtual reality short, “Invasion,” early next year.
In “Nephtali,” animator Glen Keane uses both film and drawing in order to depict the journey of a ballerina that is drawn towards a higher power.
Former Disney animator Glen Keane has become an unlikely evangelist for bridging the gap between traditional drawing and new technologies.
Cut through the clutter with our handy guide to the must-see animation events happening in San Diego this year.
Google’s interactive film division has announced four new animation projects, and introduced a developer’s kit that allows anyone to produce interactive animation.
Never-before-released home videos provide a glimpse of the early concept art and showreel for the Disney classic.
Historian and filmmaker John Canemaker will host the conversation with the master character animator.
The studio that made the upcoming “Little Prince” feature also has another film coming out in 2015: “Mune.”
Walt Disney Productions changed forever when two guys named Mike and Frank showed up.
Laika’s “The Boxtrolls” topped the noms with a total of thirteen; the awards will be handed out January 31, 2015, in Los Angeles, California.
When the Disney strike of 1982 ended and the story artists returned to their respective work spaces in the animation building, “Basil of Baker Street” was still running along two sets of tracks. There were storyboards filled with gags and character bits, and boards filled with plot points.