Category

Animation

  1. Peepshow Collective

    Peepshow Collective is a multi-disciplinary studio, specialising in animation, art direction and illustration. The collective was formed in a London pub in 2000 without any long-term plans outside of sharing a website. A few years on, the Emmy award-winning studio has created work for clients including Victoria & Albert Museum, M&C Saatchi, BBC and The New York Times.

  2. Darren Rawlings

    Darren Rawlings is a Canadian illustrator and creative director of Thinkmore studios. He has worked on storyboards, concept art and animations for clients including Discovery Channel, HBO, Sony, BBC and Scholastic.

  3. Manga Mondays ~ Mingjue Helen Chen

    Mingjue Helen Chen is an Art Director and Visual Development Artist, based in Los Angeles. Currently working at Walt Disney Animation Studios, she has contributed to notable films Big Hero 6 (2014), Paperman (2012), Wreck-It Ralph (2012).

  4. IMAGO

    IMAGO is a 2005 short film by Cédric Babouche. It received ten awards, including two at the Cannes Film Festival, and was selected in more than 110 festivals around the world. It blends watercolour illustrations with 2D and 3D animation to tell a tale of the cycle of life.

  5. BEER by Charles Bukowski (Mature)

    Stale cigarette butts, endless bottles of beer and the loneliness of waiting for people and situations that never arrive. When you’re a lost degenerate, alcohol is both curse and consolation the viewer is told in this alcohol-soaked interpretation of the Charles Bukowski poem, ‘BEER’.

  6. Bang Bang!

    Bang Bang! is a 12-minute French animated short directed by Julien Bisaro and co-written by Claire Paoletti (Long Way North). The psychological film follows Éda, a young girl who feels confined to her father’s overbearing shadow. A car accident leaves her wandering the woods, where her father is out hunting. Lost, Éda comes face-to-face with an enigmatic pink dog and the opportunity to start a new path. Layered with metaphors, Bang Bang! leaves the viewer enough room to form their own interpretation.