background preloader

Minions Banana Song

Minions Banana Song

Learning In The Flesh: Why Disney Sends Its Animators To Life Drawing Classes Since 1932, Disney has been the only entertainment studio to continue an unbroken tradition of offering free life drawing classes for its artists within its studios. The idea is that understanding and capturing the anatomy and sense of motion from a live model improves animated drawings and gestures. In the ensuing decades—while other animation and visual effects studios in the U.S. and Europe intermittently followed suit, pending budgets—Disney’s classes have not only continued unabated, but expanded beyond features to its TV animation, theme park, consumer products, and straight-to-DVD divisions. Continuing that tradition today are master teachers Karl Gnass, Mark MacDonnell, and Bob Kato. However, increased reliance on computer modeling and algorithmic rendering, along with the explosion of web-accessible photo references, stand to undermine that "study the source" attitude. How They Teach "It’s kind of like being an athletic trainer for a pro team. How the tradition began

Christopher, je t'en prie, nettoie ta chambre! par Vincent Gauthier Générique réalisation Vincent Gauthier animation Jo Meuris conseiller pour le storyboard Sheldon Cohen supervision de la production de l'animation Marie Renaud spécialiste en imagerie numérique Normand Gauthier adaptation pour le cinéma Sugith Varughese narrateur Maka Kotto montage José Heppell montage sonore Don Ayer André Chaput musique originale Chris Crilly paroles Jamie Mason bruitage Monique Vézina mixage Serge Boivin Jean Paul Vialard producteur exécutif David Verrall Isobel Marks producteur Tamara Lynch

Make Your Own Kaleidoscope! Share your results on Flickr in the group Mini Kaleids, KrazyDad Style. Instructions: Find an image you like on the Internet, and paste in the image URL here, then press the load button. Note: it is not enough to use the URL of the page the image is on, you must provide the URL of the image itself (typically ending with .jpg, .gif or .png). Once your image is loaded, you can make the kaleidoscope move by clicking and dragging on the image with the mouse. When you mouse over the image, a faded version of it will appear. The 5-way, 7-way, and 11-way buttons on the upper left will change the mirror aperture from wide to narrow. The JPEG button will create a JPEG version of the image that you can download. NEW: The FEED button will take your current kaleidoscope image, and feed it back in as a new image, creating a feedback effect. The flower and cereal icons will load in some preset images I've prepared. Copyright © 2014 by KrazyDad.