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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.
Check this out, Im becoming a big fan of OK GO, just released their latest video for the song “Last Leaf“. It’s a stop motion video in which individual pieces of toast are used as each frame of the animation. 15 still shots (made with the Samsung NX100) were used for each second in the resulting video, with the final video using 2,430 pieces of toast.
There is a ton of talent out there, check this out the creators of this video not only created this cool stop motion animation, but they wrote the song as well. I added some links at the bottom so please make sure you check them out.
Here is a song I’ve played piano on. It was written and produced by Tal More of tqrmusic. You can find tqrmusic’s site and myspace here:
Singer: Hadar Green
Directed by: Yaniv Shmeltzer and Rivka Press
Animated by: Rivka Press
The Spirit of Gravity is an award winning animated music video written and directed by Victor Bellomo and David Pace. The film was inspired by Friedrich Nietzsche’s “Thus Spoke Zarathustra.” This stop motion animation is composed of thousands of collaged photographs, which have been animated using both traditional and digital techniques. The song was written and performed by the filmmakers and sung by Victor Bellomo.
Bjork contribution to the upcoming stop-motion-animation film Moomins and the Comet Chase, “The Comet Song” further illustrates the plight of those cute little Swedish trolls from the ’50s. For those of you who don’t know, the Moomins were a series of books by writer/artist Tove Jansson, and follow the plight of Moomins like Mommintroll and Little My as they stuggle with life, philosophy, crashing comets that may obliterate all life and giant frigging mountains with teeth that kill everything they touch. Anyway, in the grand tradition of psychedelia for children, Björk decided to pen a track that sounds something like if Scott Walker circa The Drift was asked to provide musical accompaniment for The Dark Crystal. ”The comet. Oh, damnit. The comet. Comes hurtling down…” Seriously. Check it out here. Oh, and proceeds from the dark little track go directly to UNICEF Pakistan children’s charities.
Lets support this again its for a good cause! Lets help in any way we can and stop motion is a great medium to do this. If you have any video you would like to share with us, please send it our way we really appreciate it!
Darcy Pendegrast is one of my favorite animators. He is so talented and this is no exception, so its my pleasure to show you this amazing music video done for Sam Buckingham. Hope you guys enjoy this great piece!
Director: Darcy Prendergast
Animators: Michael Greaney, Seamus Spilsbury, Josh Thomas, Darcy Prendergast
VFX/ Editor: Matt Hobson
I have 2 selfish reasons why I added this video, first I love placebo specially this song and after I saw it, I loved the geisha make up. This video was done by Tom Hadley he is a filmmaker and set designer, hope you guys enjoy it.
Stop Motion Animated footage created for Placebo’s 2009 world tour.
Director: tom hadley
DOP: Malcolm Hadley
Animator: Tobias Fouracre