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I found this video and i loved it because of two things, first the music is Nine Inch Nails and second, this is just lovely, i love the quality of the image, the water looks so beautiful, my favorite part is how the drops of paint look when they fall in the water. Really lovely work, please enjoy.
FULLERTON — Trevor Clarke, an animator and 3-D design student at Fullerton College, won a global design award for the character he created for use in stop-frame animation.
To create the character, Roy the robot, Clarke designed his shape in three dimensions using computer software, then used a 3-D printer to print out the articulated pieces for assembly.
“Basically, I’ve been working on this for a couple of years now,” said Clarke, 20, of Fullerton. “It feels amazing. I get to see my hard work finally be showcased.”
Three-dimensional printing works by shooting layer after layer of hot plastic to create a three-dimensional form.
Dimension, a 3-D printing company, held the contest. It awarded $2,500 scholarships to high school and college students in four categories, including art and design.
The robot has moving joints and can be positioned in human-like stances for stop-motion animation.
Clarke put together a preliminary version of his Roy film in which he created the robot character with computer animation. The animation was combined with live-action footage of a human actor.
In the film, the human character — played by Clarke — draws the robot on a piece of paper and it comes to life.
Over 150 people attended the event,
65 had the guts to make the film happen.
Ladies and gentlemen, Drinking and Drawing Miami 4
For those of you not familiar with Miami World it is The first non-profit film studio in Miami providing tools for filmmakers to ensure an increased production of high quality films. The major components of MWCC are to: Seek and cultivate creative talent, supplement film education, promote local filmmakers and develop projects for production http://www.miamiworldcinemacenter.org/
Great music video of the journey of some boots towards the legendary mount Olympus. Tons of detail went into makign the sets, as they are all miniature. Hope you enjoy it!
Directed by Adam Makarenko and Alan Poon. Acting and animation are all integrated in stop motion, all crafted in miniature sets.
This is the journey of the boots of the band members towards mount Olympus in search of Zeus. Once they get there they realize that on that mythical mount, something magical happens and the boots transform into the band itself.
Dirigido por Adam Makarenko y Alan Poon. El video integra actuación, animación en stop-motion y detalles grabados en sets en miniatura. El video documenta el viaje de las botas de los integrantes de la banda hacia el Monte Olimpo en busca del dios Zeus. Las botas al llegar al Monte Olimpo se dan cuenta de que en realidad, quien está en el mítico monte, es la banda Zeus.
Kevin Ulrich brings clay to life, with help of $5,000 grant
Biola University senior Kevin Ulrich wasn’t an average 11-year-old, already writing stories and interested in producing them, he saved his lawn mowing money to buy Lego’s stop motion program to bring his stories to life. Graduating on May 29, 2010 from Biola’s Cinema and Media Arts program, Ulrich’s young creativity and ambition have carried him through high school and college. On Thursday, May 13, 2010, Ulrich’s stop motion animation film, “Chaisson,” funded by a $5,000 grant from the state of New Mexico, premiered in Anaheim, Calif. at Cinema Fusion theatre. Biola University’s student newspaper, The Chimes, reports Ulrich’s story.
Kevin Ulrich has wanted to be a storyteller as long as he can remember. This May, his dream will be realized on screen, in what he hopes will be two sold out showings at Cinema Fusion in Anaheim with his new film, “Chaisson: Rise of the Zerad.”
“I was homeschooled and I remember my mom teaching me how to write,” Ulrich said. “As soon as I learned how to write I wanted to write stories. My brothers would be in the other room playing video games and I would be writing stories.”
Ulrich’s writing turned to media when he and his brother began to make his stories into radio dramas. Together, they pooled their imaginative resources to use noises from their action figures, along with Star Wars music tracks, to create their own worlds and stories to play back later.
What began with a love for storytelling became a fascination with filmmaking when Ulrich was 11 and Lego began to advertise their stop motion program. After spending the summer saving his lawn mowing money to buy Lego’s program, Ulrich’s father offered him his old video camera so that he could begin bringing his stories to life. After that, he began to make short films of his Legos.
At 13, Ulrich decided to make his first feature length fantasy animation film with stop motion clay animation. When he arrived at Biola, he expected to begin doing something different, he said. Instead, he realized it was the medium he enjoyed most. While he thought that school would start him on a path towards “real action” films, he found that they bored him to death.
“I want to make movies of other worlds,” Ulrich said.
With that in mind, Ulrich began to work on a project he thought would become a 15-minute film. He said he was both surprised and excited when it turned into a half-hour long screen play.
The project became “Chaisson,” a stop motion animation fantasy, Ulrich describes as a mash up between “Wallace and Gromit” and “Lord of the Rings.”
The film centers on the fantasy world of Chaisson and the vendetta between the Elves of Enderen and the monstrous Zerad lizards. All-out war breaks out between the two sides and the elves must find a way to survive as they are doggedly pursued by the Zerad.
Soon after he began working his project, the state of New Mexico awarded Ulrich with a $5,000 grant toward his work, a result of the state’s decision to encourage independent filmmakers. Ulrich taught several filmmaking workshops under the grant’s stipulations and has been able to devote his summers entirely to his film rather than splitting his time between work and his project.
Still, Ulrich said that the grant money doesn’t even come close to covering the amount of hours he has spent on his project.
“If I didn’t enjoy it, I’d be an idiot to spend so much time on it,” Ulrich said.
Ulrich said that he focused on doing the next thing that was in front of him to keep focus through such a long project.
“I always knew it would get done, just not how or when,” Ulrich said. “I’m a one stage at a time kind of person. When I’m shooting the opening sequence, I don’t think about the final scene.”
When working with stop motion, Ulrich said it was especially critical for him to focus on one scene at a time. Every second of his film included about fifteen individual, tiny movements to the clay figurines he made by hand for his film. He spent days taking thousands of photos of tiny movements he made in his figurines, sometimes moving an entire battlefield of figures, one at a time, for each shot.
In order to get the right dimensions between his figurines, Ulrich made them in different sizes, so they appear to be closer or further away on film. In reality, they are three different sizes: one inch, three inches and six inches. His largest figure, a “Chutuckien,” is a foot tall.
For his film’s sound effects, Ulrich and his co-producers took sounds from sites like findsounds.com and Biola’s sound effects library. Growls from bears and lions, even some elephants and whales, were mixed and changed to take on the unique form of his characters. All together, more than 125 sound tracks were used to complete the score and sound effects for the film — more than any previous film from a Biola student.
When i see my desk i only see, coffe, phone, monitors, computer, notebook, pen, nothing fun…… Why cant my desk be 8 bit like yours!!!!!!!! Anyway… Stop motion done by Alex Varanese its great please enjoy, and curious, what do you guys have on your desk?
I recently found myself wondering what a video game might look like in the form of a stop motion animation. While a normal person’s response to such a question would of course be “who gives a shit?” I possess few of the qualities typically associated with normalcy and was irrevocably compelled to find out. This is the result.
Also, I’d like to think I’m the first person to be inspired by Michel Gondry AND R-Type on the same project.