Karen J Lloyd's Storyboard Blog And we’re back! Here’s Part 2 of the interview I did with Pixar Story Artist Matthew Luhn. You can find Part 1 of Matthew’s interview here. Enjoy. So I animated a couple of the army men shots on Toy Story and it was very difficult. Classroom Games for Intermediate & Advanced English Learning, Teaching a, an, & Articles, Singular/Plural Practice A an the spin using this ESL fun Game. Adjectives vs. Adverbs with -ly Practice Adjectives adverbs ly using this ESL fun Game. How to Make a Great Crowdfunding Video That People Will Actually Watch Emily Best, founder and CEO of Seed&Spark, an alternative crowdfunding platform to Kickstarter and Indiegogo with a decidedly different approach, has some words of wisdom about how to make the best crowdfunding video possible and avoid the mistakes so many people make (thanks to Film Courage for another fantastic interview): Of course there is no right way to do a crowdfunding video, but by following some of Emily's tips above, you're going to be starting on a much better foot. We've seen plenty of crowdfunding videos here at NFS, and there is no question that "show/don't tell" is a much, much better approach than just talking to the camera.
Animation with a moustache Posted on March 17, 2014 | Leave a CommentFiled under Animation Having moved back to London to work on a really cool cartoony game I can’t talk much of for now, I am currently focusing on life drawing and painting most of my evenings. London is probably the only place in the world where Life drawing classes happen pretty much every day. For that reason, I decided to start a new blog and I will be posting all sort of useful information I come across on it and I might even post some of my drawings. Hopefully you might find some information helpful . I have a bit of experience with Life drawing, painting is something very new to me so if you are interested in the same topic, point your RSS reader to the following link, I will be posting all the great material I find useful in my learning.
The Realities of Producing a $1 Million (and Below) Feature Film Say hello to shrinking budgets & rising expected production values. At Buffalo 8 Productions, we’ve produced over 30 feature films ranging from $100,000 budgets to $8M budgets with the average project settling around $1M. This is a guest post by Matthew Helderman of Buffalo8 and BondIt.
The Art Resource Anonymous said: can you give me some tips on how to draw teeth ? cyborgraptor: ashbet: *wry laugh* Unless you have Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome — my daughter and I both winced/chuckled at that remark about the fingers “not being able to bend back too far.* Hers can almost touch the backs of her hands, because they bend backward to that degree. (With that said, it’s an excellent tutorial on normal-human-being hands, for people who aren’t absurdly hypermobile!) EventDV.net: The Event Videographer's Resource Passion Pays Off In the March 2010 issue I wrote an article called Recapturing My Roots as a Filmmaker: An Open Letter to the Industry about my decision to pursue the production of cause-driven and inspirational films as the core of my business. Since I decided to focus on this kind of work, I’m happy to report that except for one wedding and four photographer promos, every project I produced in 2010 fit into one of the three categories: inspirational, cause-driven, or nonprofit organization. A few were done pro bono, but I wouldn’t still be in business if they all were. As I wrote in that last article, nonprofit doesn’t mean nonpaid.
Every Frame a Painting This is the first of two new videos today. Watch this one first. Off the top of your head, could you sing the theme from Star Wars? How about James Bond? Or Harry Potter? But here’s the kicker: can you sing any theme from a Marvel film?