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Uploaded by Vimeo User Physalia

"Alongside jowl wobbling slaps to the face or exploding water balloon speed ramps, tracking a drop of water as it falls through space into a coalescence cascade is one of those de facto shots oft used to demonstrate just how super speedy your new high-speed camera is. I could see why you’d be loathed to sit through yet another one — after all, seen one drop of water seen them all — but what if I said that the team over at Physalia Studio had actually managed to map an animation into falling water drops in their opening title film Entropy for IdN TV? Take a look at their CGI-free, mission possible after the break." exert from

Toys in the Attic Trailer V1

Uploaded by YouTuber Hannover House

Published on Aug 13, 2012

"Toys in the Attic" is the most amazing stop-motion film ever made! Mixing four forms of animation media, this incredible film also features the voice talent of Forest Whitaker, Joan Cusack, Vivian Schilling and Cary Elwes! Launches in theatres Sept 7th (NY, LA, CHI) and expands nationally through Sept. and October! You've GOT TO SEE THIS!!

  • License - Standard YouTube License


Paranorman Behind the scenes

Uploaded by YouTuber FastCompany

Published on Nov 26, 2012 (Fast Company)

Travis Knight makes his living playing with dolls.

Knight is the president and CEO of Laika, the animation studio famous for creating the stop-motion movies Coraline and ParaNorman (which comes out on DVD and Blu-ray today). This past summer we talked with him about how pushing the boundaries of stop-motion animation had also transformed his business.

Toiling away alone on a small curtained off set on his scenes---pose, shoot a frame, pose, shoot and so on---forced him to "see the minutiae and the big stuff." As an animator, he says, "you focus on one frame and then back up and see where it fits in the whole film." As CEO, when he backs up, he's thinking about the whole company, about 350 people on each movie and 150 more on the administrative and commercial (ad) side year-round. He's asking which movie ideas are worth the risk of the lengthy stop-motion production process. ParaNorman took three years, the shoot alone 18 months.

Uploaded by YouTuber Movieclips Coming Soon

Fast Company returned in the fall to get a first-hand look at how Knight balances his creativity--he made 15,000 frames himself, almost 10 percent of the movie--with managing a business. As well as the lessons other businesses might learn from the way he's taken an old craft and combined it with the latest technology to create something altogether new.

"There's some incredible vitality in this art form. It's not kind of this creaky old thing from a bygone age," Knight says. "Infusing craft with technology gives us something visually that we've never seen before." See for yourself in this episode of Innovation Agents.

License - Standard YouTube License

Published on Jun 29, 2012 (Movieclips Coming Soon)

  • License - Standard YouTube License

Published on Jan 24, 2013 (ParaNorman)

  • License - Standard YouTube License


Uploaded by YouTuber ParaNorman