A playful riff on the experience of quarantine that combines Tex Avery and street art.
Vincent Alexander run us through the finest self-referential moments in animation, from Koko the Clown to “The Simpsons.”
The first volume will contain nineteen shorts.
Classic animation lovers, rejoice!
For the first time, every single black-&-white Porky Pig cartoon is being released onto home video.
The animation and design of ‘The Boss Baby’ is a deliberate throw-back to old-school styles.
“They don’t make animation like this anymore,” says Warner Bros. exec Mary Ellen Thomas.
The directors of “The Lego Movie” were honored for their achievements in the field of animation.
Clarence is headed back to the 1920s.
Today we’re thankful for many reasons, including classic animated shorts.
In this 1980 tribute to legendary animation director Tex Avery, fellow legendary director Chuck Jones shared six lessons that he learned about comedy from working with Avery in the 1930s. The advice remains essential to animation director working today.
For the past few days on Cartoon Brew’s Instagram account, we’ve been running a series called 25 Cartoonists You Should Know. The entire series is below, and yes, the list could easily be twice as long and still incomplete.
Last weekend the town of Taylor, Texas held their first-ever Tex Avery Day in honor of their hometown animation hero. Here is a look at what happened.
Tex Avery’s hometown in Texas is planning to honor the animation legend on February 22.
It’s Thanksgiving so let’s enjoy “Jerky Turkey,” a classic 1945 MGM short directed by the one and only Tex Avery.
Gigglebug, a newly released iPad app from Finland, uses infectious laughter to encourage social play among children. Through touching and …
Cartoon women are inherently difficult subjects for the animator for the reason that animation demands caricature and comedy, which are …
“Animation is a young man’s game,” Chuck Jones once said. There’s no question that animation is a labor-intensive art that requires mass …
Animation can provide a fascinating window into the past. In the 1950s and 60s, cars became a daily part of life and animation reflected the new automobile culture.