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I would have never thought Chipotle Mexican Grill would be doing such a cool stop motion, but hey we never know. Please read it and enjoy the lovely animation.
Even the most anti-fast foodies will admit that Mexi-chain Chipotle’s been making strides in supporting responsible food production, using local purveyors, and championing a new sustainable store design. A campaign to reintroduce itself to its eaters features a gorgeous new stop-motion ad by London-based Johnny Kelly that shows how Chipotle eschews the icky practices of factory farming. Michael Pollan would surely approve.
Featuring a Willie Nelson cover of the Coldplay song “The Scientist,” the ad opens on an idyllic pastoral scene, where a farmer cares for his family alongside pigs and cows. As business grows, his practices industrialize, and as the camera pans right, it follows an assembly line where pigs pass by vats of chemicals, are unnaturally fattened and finally processed into tiny pink cubes (not so much of a metaphor). As the trucks of pork squares roar over a desolate landscape, the farmer realizes the error of his ways and regains control of his farm, going — sing it Willie — “back to the start.”
The ad itself is a cinematic marvel — I admit, I teared up! — but now there’s an even more impressive component. Kelly has released a behind-the-scenes video shot by Max Halstead showing how he and the team at Clapham Road Studios did it.
Do not forget the Montreal Stop Motion Film Festival is back! This is a great oportunity to showcase your work! This type of event do not happen often specially focused towards stop motion, so if you are an animator out there and you have a film or are working on one, take a serious look at this film festival its trully awesome.
The Montreal Stop Motion Film Festival
Call for entries!
Montreal April 14, 2011 The Montreal Stop Motion Film Festival is proud to announce the official opening of its call for entries for the Festivals third edition that will take place on October 21, 22 and 23, 2011, at Concordia Universitys J.A. de Sève Theater (1453 Mackay Street, Montreal).
The second edition of the festival showcased more than 66 films from around the world, all created using Stop Motion Animation.
Now, the festival is inviting all filmmakers of this unique art form to submit their latest masterpieces in any of the three competitive categories: Independent, Academic, and Professional.
Please refer to the entries section on our website for answers to your questions concerning eligibility, dates, accepted formats, and new rules.
Do you know who Blue Civilian Productions? Well hopefully after you see the fantastic work done by John Farmer on this latest stop motion production for The Aposmatics you will become a fan just like I did. Eventhough John had not had a huge amount of experience in stop motion, I have to say it looks amazing and I really do hope he keeps up with it. I loved those crazy angry eyes!
The latest release from The Aposematics and Blue Civilian Productions is the 2:40 stop motion video set to the tune of “Hands On”. Weighing in at about 1,200 still shots after editing, I ended up cutting out about 300 photos. The majority of the video was shot sequentially, making most of the editing easier.
After experimenting with a little bit of stop motion I decided to shoot a full music video. We shot the stills exclusively on Lori’s Nikon D40 with an attached SB-400 Speedlight. Unfortunately, continuous shooting ate up the flash’s batteries quickly and caused darker frames to litter the video. External static umbrella lighting was used when necessary. A laminated sticker and dry erase marker were used for the doll’s face and Hershey’s dark chocolate syrup was used to simulate what little blood is present in the film. The stop motion action shots of Ken and Dan playing bass and drums were shot in the Morton building we use as a practice space (partially). The higher angles were achieved by attaching the Nikon to a tripod and triggering the shutter with a remote. Lori cleverly thought up the paper hearts and confetti for her kill scene finale. Some thought went into picking colors that would show up appropriately in black and white. Ken, being the “man behind the curtain” was potentially the hardest message to get across, but we easily conveyed the idea by transposing the last bit of paper hearts over the blank monitor, and then again by cutting back to the doll with a similar facial expression.
All of the images were resized, cropped, auto-adjusted, and converted to grayscale with Adobe Photoshop batching. The images were then imported into Adobe Premiere Pro at 2 frames per still at 24fps. My ramshackle attempt at stop motion ran too quickly and was a little confusing at 2 frames per still. I eventually extended the stills to 3 frames per second; this effectively slowed down the action but made the video a bit choppy. The graphics were then added at the final stage and everything was nested and exported out at 720p.
Overall, this shoot was an incredible learning experience and required more precise edits than the other Aposematics videos. I really loved putting this video together, but it will take much more than just a whim for me to attempt another stop motion film anytime soon. I only have the utmost respect for the real kings and queens of stop motion. I have no doubt their patience is greater than mine.
I saw this post it stopmotion a couple of days ago and i thought it was beautifully done, so I have to share it with you, hope you enjoy this.
As part of an advertising campaign for Melissa, a new shoe store in Sao Paulo, Brazil, the shoe brand partnered up with 3M to get 350,000 Post-its to create an animated stop motion video — the largest one to ever use so many sticky notes.
With a theme of “the power of love,” the public was invited to leave their own love messages on the Post-its while the animators worked vigorously to move the notes around to create an animation.
What the 25 animators end up with is a colorful animation that features elephants, balloons, flowers, and all sorts of hypnotic patterns that have a pixelated aesthetic. I might not be a shoe freak, but I love Post-its and this video is mesmerizing.
Remember the worlds smallest stop motion with a Nokia phone? Well now here is the largest one!
Using three N8s and a lot of sand, Sumo Science and Aardman land a Guinness Record for largest stop motion set, and a great looking spot.
Less than a year after making the world’s smallest animation, Nokia just ticked off that large, lurking item on the to-do list: conjuring the world’s largest stop motion animation.
The new film, “Gulp,” tells the simple story of a fisherman who gets swallowed by a larger predator. It was shot entirely with the Nokia N8 phone. “Strapping the device to a 40 metre high cherry picker on a massive expanse of beach with gale force winds seemed like a good challenge for the smart phone,” says David Bruno, a creative at Wieden + Kennedy London which created the spot along with directing team Sumo Science, from animation studio Aardman, and sand artist Jamie Wardley, from sand and ice sculpture specialists, Sand in Your Eye.
Green Thing is a public service that inspires people to lead a greener life. With the help of brilliant videos and inspiring stories from creative people and community members around the world, Green Thing focuses on seven things you can do – and enjoy doing. Join people from 209 countries doing their green things and making a difference.
The story begins with a tragic scene — a table full of broken stuff. Unwanted and unloved these well-worn and once useful objects are destined for the dump… until they are rescued by some magical mending creatures who not only fix them ready to be loved and used again but bring each object to life with surprising beauty and charm.
Written by Olivia Knight
Animation created and directed by Claire Lever and Steven Boot
Starring Sugru www.sugru.com
Photography by Martin Kelly
Music by Jacob H James www.myspace.com/jacobhjames
Sound by James Trott and
Let me tell you about a super creative Brooklyn team making a stop motion movie about global warming, please let me introduce to you Creamen.
Creamen, taken from the Spanish word crimen, meaning “crime“, is a colorful, symbolic and micro-cosmic story about the global warming crisis, which brings together an unlikely group of abstract, anthropomorphic characters who unexpectedly are forced to confront the challenge of a potentially devastating future together.
In this story, shown to us through the remarkable visual landscape of stop-motion animation technique, our favorite ice cream flavors, Vanilla, Strawberry, Chocolate Chip, and Banana, are transformed into irreverent personalities from different nations and regions of the world, each of which holding closely to their views on this most urgent of environmental crisis.
With personalities that indeed reflect the best…or not so best…in all of us, irreverent Russian curmudgeon “Mr. Popivanov” along with the delicate French debutante “Sophie”, “Mr. Chip” the American who lives next door; and, finally, “Calitos” from the Dominican Republic (a gentleman quite interested in global warming of a different sort), all make us laugh even as we contemplate their inability to find common ground in the midst of the world’s most vexing global problem.
While others upgrade their servers to create bigger, better, computer generated special effects; Aardman stays firmly and wonderfully rooted in the past using a format first popularized making Gumby in the 50s. The British animation studio isn’t one to jump on the latest trends. They’ve made computer animated films, but what’s the point, since even though Flushed Away was done with computers they ended up using all that computer animation to make it look like it was stop-motion.
Aardman’s movies, at their best, are like no other. I want them to stay rooted in a world that’s totally out of step with what everyone else is doing. I like the idea that they’re out there, ignoring the trends and making movies about a bachelor who loves cheese and his problems with vegetable-eating were-rabbits. So what are they doing making a movie about pirates, in 3D no less?
I’m not sure. This seems suspiciously like Aardman trying to latch on to something that’s cool. People like pirates, pirates are cool. I don’t want Aardman making movies about things people automatically like. I don’t want them trying to be cool. But here it is anyway, the trailer for their next stop-motion movie The Pirates! A Band of Misfits, in 3D no less.
Well it still looks like an Aardman film and though 3D is starting to wear out its welcome, if you’re going to use it on anything it always seems to work best on these stop-motion movies. Anyone remember Coraline 3D? That was wonderful.
Look for the awkwardly named The Pirates! A Band of Misfits in theaters around March 30, 2012.