Trésors à visionner gratuitement en ligne : Bon cinéma ! Accueil > Formations et ressources > Liste des répertoires > Trésors à visionner gratuitement en ligne : Bon cinéma ! Recommander cette page à un(e) ami(e) Trouver des films sur Internet est une chose relativement aisée ; les plateformes offrant le visionnement gratuit se multiplient. On trouve du cinéma de tous les genres : longs-métrages de fiction, documentaires, films d'animation, films expérimentaux, actualités, etc. Quant aux classiques du cinéma tombés dans le domaine public, on n'a qu'à choisir la plateforme qui nous convient le mieux au point de vue visuel ou des possibilités de recherche. Voici quelques-uns de ces sites où vous pourrez visionner en ligne votre cinéma préféré. Si vous en connaissez d’autres, nous serons heureux de les ajouter - firstname.lastname@example.org Voir aussi répertoire des chaînes vidéos éducatives gratuites Niveau : Populaire Sujets : Enseignement - Didactique - Pédagogie , Médias de masse - Télévision - Radio , Cinéma - Vidéo - Photo - Multimédia , Culture - Nation
Animation Art Show - Home untitled #Cloud – HorsCiné De David Kajman – documentaire/expérimental – 5 min 49 – 2016 – CC BY-NC-ND Synopsis Un bâtiment parisien vient d’être rénové.On découvre dans quelle histoire il a été taillé.On voudrait rêver d’autres rythmes, autre chose.Mais quoi ? Fiche technique Réalisation : David KAJMANImage : Alexia MONTAIGU et Thiago PEDROSOSon : Lionel CALAFATMontage : Amandine TONDINOAssistant réalisation : Médéric de WATTEVILLEAnimation générique : Thomas DELAPORTEMusique originale : KALURAEtalonnage : Vincent VALLUETMixage : Grégoire HAMMOUMAProduction : Paul ROZENBERGDirecteur de la production : Jean-Paul FIGASSO.Durée : 5 mins 49Sortie : 2016 Licence Creative Commons Attribution – Pas d’Utilisation Commerciale – Pas de Modification (CC BY-NC-ND) Thèmes architecture, banque, capitalisme, mémoire Technique Prise de vues réelles Plus d’informations
Acting Reference : 12 Years A Slave | Anilyzer September 27th, 2016 Acting Reference #77 from Kyle Kenworthy on Vimeo. This acting clip from “12 Years a Slave” featuring Chiwetel Ejiofor is a great look at the building of performance. What really stood out to me as an animator, aside from some of the more acting specific beats that we will soon discuss, is the ability to take a short bit of audio on loop (in this case the song) and build an entire emotional shot with depth that spans almost two minutes in actuality. While the camera stays stable and the focal length keeps us grounded in the foreground Chiwtel’s performance takes us through an entire emotional arc. We watch a lonely character having an intriguing internal thought process that keeps him separated from his blurry group, whom are all “connected” via a song he does not sing. The range between passively out of it, to aware, to emotional — then instantly flipped to determined around 00:42 seconds, is just unbelievable. This was looking at it out of context of course.
Statistiques mondiales écologiques In a Tedward Direction I've been asked a few times what a person should do next as an animation piece. There are a few answers I could give to that question and all are valid. All could be combined into one super answer. The first answer would involve looking at this person's reel, and assessing and saying, "you don't seem to have a lot of *blank* on your reel, you should do some more of that." This will help when it comes time to look for a job. It could also very well be the kind of advice that could cause growth in this theoretical person. The second might be to tell this person to try a different style, if they do cartoony, try realistic and vice versa. I think there's an answer that encompasses all of these and one that is tailored to the animator and not external requirements or pressures. Do what challenges you, do what scares you. This is my thought whenever I start some new personal project, what scares me in terms of animation? Keep on keyframing!
Art Fight - About About Video Click here to see the about video! Basics Illustrated by Queijac Art fight is an annual art game that lasts for 1 month. Players "attack" people of the opposing team by making art of original characters you choose belonging to members of the other team. The artist that receives the attack can then counter that attack by drawing the character belonging to the person who attacked them, or pay it forward by attacking a different person on the other team. At the end of the month, the team with the greater score wins. Some other things to note: "Defenses" on peoples profiles are just the attacks that the person received.Extra points can be gained by voting on other peoples' attacks anonymously, which means the more effort you put into your attacks, the more likely you'll get more points! History Art Fight was created in 2007 by Blankit. Each year the 2 teams are based on a theme.
NeonMob - A Game & Marketplace of Digital Art Trading Cards The AWN Career Connections How To Come Up With Great Story Ideas In Animation & Short FilmsSkwigly Animation Magazine At some point we have all come up against it. The mental block. That creative black-hole out of which no ideas ever leap. Why not try taking some inspiration with these simple starting points. You might also look at using existing text, from a newspaper article or headline, a poem or even a short story. Perhaps a way to think of generating film ideas is that it’s the way to find a simple starting point. Rambling storyline? A common problem that I have observed when people begin to develop their first narratives is that the storyline rambles on with no clear end in sight. Make sure that you clearly define that start of your film idea – this is the seed. So once that you have the two definitive points identified, the beginning and the end, it will be easier for you to pepper a time-line with the events that you need in a much more logical fashion. Look over there, there and there! The design of your work will be one of the major strengths or weaknesses of your film.
Animation Tips: 48 FPS for *Lower* Frame Rates - Skwigly Animation MagazineSkwigly Animation Magazine For many working in animation, we generally limit our choice of frame rate to 1s or 2s depending on what time and budget allow. New Skwigly contributor Simmon Keith Barney offers up some alternative approaches. When people talk about film shot at twice the frame rate (48, 50, or 60 frames per second), they invariably refer to it as a high frame rate. But that’s not necessarily true. They can actually be used to attain lower frame rates. Let’s say your deadline or your budget does not allow for animating on 1s at 24fps. Animate on 3s at 48fps. Alternately, you could animate on 5s at 48fps. And, of course, you can use any mixture of frame rates you want for your project’s needs.
Caitlin Elise Willis Shares Her Journey As A Nick Artist Program Finalist InterviewsAnimationNickelodeonDisclosure: This post may contain affiliate links. That means if you buy something we get a small commission at no extra cost to you. Our recommendations are not purely influenced by commissions(learn more) Caitlin Elise Willis(Elise for short) is a terrific artist that was recently accepted into the Nick Artist Program from 2015. Elise has a real talent for storyboarding which has been used for animation, games, and web comics. She was nice enough to share info about her life, her artistic journey, and handy bits of advice for fellow artists. To learn more check out her portfolio site to see work samples and her brilliant web comic PekoPeko Cat Cafe. Can you share a little about yourself, your education, and personal interests? My name is Caitlin Elise Willis but you can call me Elise! I’m a storyboard artist living in Los Angeles, California. I worked at Oddbot Inc for two years storyboarding a variety of pilots and projects. That desire hasn’t died yet.
My Life as a Cartoon Network Intern (and how I... - The Artwork of Sean Williams