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Viewing: Blog Posts Tagged with: Pixar, Most Recent at Top [Help]
Results 1 - 25 of 191
1. Pixar’s ‘Inside Out’ and ‘The Little Prince’ Will Premiere at Cannes

Festival director Thierry Frémaux continues to show his love for animation.

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2. Europe’s FMX Conference Celebrates Joe Letteri, Pixar, and ILM

The 20th anniversary edition of the conference will present some major industry players.

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3. Pete Docter Will Speak in Toronto Next Week

The Pixar veteran will take to the stage in Toronto to talk about his career, including his latest film "Inside Out."

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4. Tonko House to Turn ‘The Dam Keeper’ into a Feature Film

The Oscar-nominated short is also getting a graphic novel series.

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5. Pixar’s Powerful RenderMan Rendering Software is Now Free

Pixar's RenderMan software has been used in the creation of all its film, as well as blockbusters like "The Lego Movie," "Guardians of the Galaxy," and "Interstellar."

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6. Federal Judge Dismisses Animation Studio Wage-Fixing Suit

But the fight isn't over yet. Animation artists have 30 days to produce new evidence.

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7. Disney Is Creating a Navajo Version of ‘Finding Nemo’ For A Good Cause

Disney is dubbing Pixar's "Finding Nemo" into the Navajo language.

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8. Techno-magic: Cinema and fairy tale

Movie producers have altered the way fairy tales are told, but in what ways have they been able to present an illusion that once existed only in the pages of a story? Below is an excerpt from Marina Warner’s Once Upon a Time that explores the magic that movies bring to the tales:

From the earliest experiments by George Meliès in Paris in the 1890s to the present day dominion of Disney Productions and Pixar, fairy tales have been told in the cinema. The concept of illusion carries two distinct, profound, and contradictory meanings in the medium of film: first, the film itself is an illusion, and, bar a few initiates screaming at the appearance of a moving train in the medium’s earliest viewings, everyone in the cinema knows they are being stunned by wonders wrought by science. All appearances in the cinema are conjured by shadow play and artifice, and technologies ever more skilled at illusion: CGI produces living breathing simulacra—of velociraptors (Jurassic Park), elvish castles (Lord of the Rings), soaring bionicmonsters (Avatar), grotesque and terrifying monsters (the Alien series), while the modern Rapunzel wields her mane like a lasso and a whip, or deploys it to make a footbridge. Such visualizations are designed to stun us, and they succeed: so much is being done for us by animators and filmmakers, there is no room for personal imaginings. The wicked queen in Snow White (1937) has become imprinted, and she keeps those exact features when we return to the story; Ariel, Disney’s flame-haired Little Mermaid, has eclipsed her wispy and poignant predecessors, conjured chiefly by the words of Andersen’s story

A counterpoised form of illusion, however, now flourishes rampantly at the core of fairytale films, and has become central to the realization on screen of the stories, especially in entertainment which aims at a crossover or child audience. Contemporary commercial cinema has continued the Victorian shift from irresponsible amusement to responsible instruction, and kept faith with fairy tales’ protest against existing injustices. Many current family films posit spirited, hopeful alternatives (in Shrek Princess Fiona is podgy, liverish, ugly, and delightful; in Tangled, Rapunzel is a super heroine, brainy and brawny; in the hugely successful Disney film Frozen (2013), inspired by The Snow Queen, the younger sister Anna overcomes ice storms, avalanches, and eternal winter to save Elsa, her elder). Screenwriters display iconoclastic verve, but they are working from the premise that screen illusions have power to become fact. ‘Wishing on a star’ is the ideology of the dreamfactory, and has given rise to indignant critique, that fairy tales peddle empty consumerism and wishful thinking. The writer Terri Windling, who specializes in the genre of teen fantasy, deplores the once prevailing tendency towards positive thinking and sunny success:

The fairy tale journey may look like an outward trek across plains and mountains, through castles and forests, but the actual movement is inward, into the lands of the soul. The dark path of the fairytale forest lies in the shadows of our imagination, the depths of our unconscious. To travel to the wood, to face its dangers, is to emerge transformed by this experience. Particularly for children whose world does not resemble the simplified world of television sit-coms . . . this ability to travel inward, to face fear and transform it, is a skill they will use all their lives. We do children—and ourselves—a grave disservice by censoring the old tales, glossing over the darker passages and ambiguities

Fairy tale and film enjoy a profound affinity because the cinema animates phenomena, no matter how inert; made of light and motion, its illusions match the enchanted animism of fairy tale: animals speak, carpets fly, objects move and act of their own accord. One of the darker forerunners of Mozart’s flute is an uncanny instrument that plays in several ballads and stories: a bone that bears witness to a murder. In the Grimms’ tale, ‘The Singing Bone’, the shepherd who finds it doesn’t react in terror and run, but thinks to himself, ‘What a strange little horn, singing of its own accord like that. I must take it to the king.’ The bone sings out the truth of what happened, and the whole skeleton of the victim is dug up, and his murderer—his elder brother and rival in love—is unmasked, sewn into a sack, and drowned.

This version is less than two pages long: a tiny, supersaturated solution of the Grimms: grotesque and macabre detail, uncanny dynamics of life-in-death, moral piety, and rough justice. But the story also presents a vivid metaphor for film itself: singing bones. (It’s therefore apt, if a little eerie, that the celluloid from which film stock was first made was itself composed of rendered-down bones.)

Early animators’ choice of themes reveals how they responded to a deeply laid sympathy between their medium of film and the uncanny vitality of inert things. Lotte Reiniger, the writer-director of the first full-length animated feature (The Adventures of Prince Achmed), made dazzling ‘shadow puppet’ cartoons inspired by the fairy tales of Grimm, Andersen, and Wilhelm Hauff; she continued making films for over a thirty-year period, first in her native Berlin and later in London, for children’s television. Her Cinderella (1922) is a comic—and grisly— masterpiece.

Early Disney films, made by the man himself, reflect traditional fables’ personification of animals—mice and ducks and cats and foxes; in this century, by contrast, things come to life, no matter how inert they are: computerization observes no boundaries to generating lifelike, kinetic, cybernetic, and virtual reality.

Featured image credit: “Dca animation building” by Carterhawk – Own work. Licensed under CC-BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

The post Techno-magic: Cinema and fairy tale appeared first on OUPblog.

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9. Disney, DreamWorks and Sony Describe Artists’ Wage-Theft Lawsuit As ‘Futile’

The major studios filed a motion last Friday in federal court asking a judge to dismiss the antitrust wage-fixing lawsuit that had been filed by animation industry employees.

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10. Watch 27 Best Animated Film Oscar Presentations

These rare videos document the presentation of the animated short Oscar from 1949 through 2013.

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11. What?!? When!?!: Your Updated Comics Cinema Calendar, February 2015 Edition

pixels3Here’s the updated dance card for superhero movies, selected animated films, and geek-centric films.

Updates are in bold.

2/13/2015Kingsman: The Secret ServiceFox
5/1/2015The Avengers: Age of UltronMarvel
6/19/2015Inside OutPixar
8/7/2015The Fantastic FourFox
8/14/2015Underdogs (Metegol)Weinstein
10/23/2015Jem and the HologramsUniversal
11/6/2015The Peanuts MovieFox
11/25/2015The Good DinosaurPixar
12/18/2015Star Wars: The Force AwakensDisney
Unknown 2015PopeyeSony
Unknown 2016Untitled Lego MovieWarners
3/25/2016Batman v SupermanDCE
5/6/2016Captain America: Civil WarMarvel
5/27/2016X-Men: ApocalypseFox
6/3/2016Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2Paramount
6/17/2016Finding DoryPixar
7/8/2016??? (Was Doctor Strange)Marvel
7/8/2016Star Trek 3Paramount
7/22/2016Power RangersLionsgate
8/5/2016Suicide SquadDCE
8/5/2016Untitled Smurfs MovieSony
8/19/2016Kubo and the Two StringsFocus/Laika
10/7/2016Monster HighUniversal
11/4/2016Doctor StrangeMarvel
11/18/2016HP: Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find ThemWarners
12/16/2016Untitled Star WarsDisney
Unknown 2017Wonder WomanDCE
Unknown 2017Justice League, Part OneDCE
Unknown 2017Lego BatmanWarners
2/10/2017Untitled Warner Animation Group ProjectWarners
3/3/2017Untitled WolverineFox
3/10/2017Captain UnderpantsDreamworks
4/14/2017Ghost in the ShellDisney
5/5/2017Guardians of the Galaxy 2Marvel
5/26/2017Untitled LEGO MovieWarners
6/2/2017The Fantastic Four 2Fox
6/16/2017Toy Story 4Pixar
6/23/2017Untitled DCDCE
7/7/2017Pirates Of The Caribbean 5Disney
7/28/2017Unititled Spider-ManSony/Marvel
11/3/2017Thor: RagnarokMarvel
11/17/2017Untitled DCDCE
11/22/2017Untitled Pixar AnimationPixar
Unknown 2018FlashDCE
Unknown 2018AquamanDCE
Unknown 2018Lego Movie 2Warners
Unknown 2018HP: Fantastic BeastsWarners
2/9/2018Untitled Warner Animation Group ProjectWarners
3/9/2018Untitled Disney AnimationDisney
3/23/2018Untitled DCDCE
5/4/2018Avengers: Infinity War, Part 1Marvel
5/25/2018Untitled Warner Animated FilmWarners
6/15/2018Untitled Pixar AnimationPixar
7/6/2018Black PantherMarvel
7/13/2018Untitled Fox / MarvelFox / Marvel
7/27/2018Untitled DCDCE
11/2/2018Captain MarvelMarvel
11/16/2018Untitled WB Event FilmWarners
11/21/2018Untitled Disney AnimationDisney
Unknown 2019ShazamDCE
Unknown 2019Justice League Part TwoDCE
4/5/2019Untitled DCDCE
5/3/2019Avengers: Infinity War, Part 2Marvel
5/24/2019Untitled Warner Animated FilmWarners
6/14/2019Untitled DCDCE
Unknown 2020CyborgDCE
Unknown 2020Green LanternDCE
Unknown 2020HP: Fantastic BeastsWarners
4/3/2020Untitled DCDCE
6/19/2020Untitled DCDCE
11/20/2020Untitled WB Event FilmWarners
UNKNOWNSinister SixSony

6 Comments on What?!? When!?!: Your Updated Comics Cinema Calendar, February 2015 Edition, last added: 2/14/2015
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12. Pixar’s Releases Latest ‘Inside Out’ Trailer

Disney's promotional campaign for "Inside Out" is heating up with the release of both a new trailer and commercial.

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13. What?!? When!?!: Your Updated Comics Cinema Calendar, March 2015 Edition — Now With More Frozen!


This icy force both foul and fair has a frozen heart worth mining.

Well, I had hoped to wait until May before updating my movie calendar, but then Bob Iger had to go and hold an annual shareholder’s meeting for Disney.

…which means that all sorts of stuff got announced, so here’s the latest.

NOTE:  My colleagues have noted the confusion over Warner Brothers’ superhero schedule.

To be clear: past Suicide Squad, WB/DC Entertainment has not matched announced movies with opening dates.

So, you will see a listing like:

Unknown 2018 Flash


3/23/2018 Untitled DC 

That does not mean that there are two movies scheduled, only that DCE is planning movies, and has claimed dates.  Other news sites have linked titles to dates.  This has not been officially announced or confirmed by Warner Brothers, and until I see official confirmation, will continue to list the names and dates separately.  When do I expect to see that confirmation?  Either at a shareholder’s meeting, or sometime in July or August, just like last year.  Like last year, I expect Marvel, via D23, to make a bigger splash than DC, although DC could try to win Comic-Con this year, given Marvel Studio’s suspected absence.

Updates in BOLD.

5/1/2015 The Avengers: Age of Ultron Marvel
6/19/2015 Inside Out Pixar
7/10/2015 Mininons Universal
7/17/2015 Ant-Man Marvel
7/24/2015 Pixels Sony/Columbia
8/7/2015 The Fantastic Four Fox
8/14/2015 Underdogs (Metegol) Weinstein
10/23/2015 Jem and the Holograms Universal
11/6/2015 The Peanuts Movie Fox
11/25/2015 The Good Dinosaur Pixar
12/18/2015 Star Wars: The Force Awakens Disney
Unknown 2015 Popeye Sony
Unknown 2016 Untitled Lego Movie Warners
2/12/2016 Deadpool Fox
3/4/2016 Zootopia Disney
3/25/2016 Batman v Superman DCE
5/6/2016 Captain America: Civil War Marvel
5/27/2016 X-Men: Apocalypse Fox
6/3/2016 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2 Paramount
6/17/2016 Finding Dory Pixar
7/8/2016 ??? (Was Doctor Strange) Marvel
7/8/2016 Star Trek 3 Paramount
7/22/2016 Power Rangers Lionsgate
8/5/2016 Suicide Squad DCE
8/5/2016 Untitled Smurfs Movie Sony
8/19/2016 Kubo and the Two Strings Focus/Laika
9/23/2016 Ninjago Warners
10/7/2016 Gambit Fox
10/7/2016 Monster High Universal
11/4/2016 Doctor Strange Marvel
11/18/2016 HP: Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them Warners
11/23/2016 Moana Disney
12/16/2016 Star Wars: Rogue One Disney
Unknown 2017 Wonder Woman DCE
Unknown 2017 Justice League, Part One DCE
Unknown 2017 Lego Batman Warners
2/10/2017 Untitled Warner Animation Group Project Warners
3/3/2017 Untitled Wolverine Fox
3/10/2017 Captain Underpants Dreamworks
4/14/2017 Ghost in the Shell Disney
5/5/2017 Guardians of the Galaxy 2 Marvel
5/26/2017 Untitled LEGO Movie Warners
5/26/2017 Star Wars: Episode VIII Disney
6/2/2017 The Fantastic Four 2 Fox
6/16/2017 Toy Story 4 Pixar
6/23/2017 Untitled DC DCE
7/7/2017 Pirates Of The Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales Disney
7/28/2017 Unititled Spider-Man Sony/Marvel
11/3/2017 Thor: Ragnarok Marvel
11/17/2017 Untitled DC DCE
11/22/2017 Untitled Pixar Animation Pixar
Unknown 2018 Flash DCE
Unknown 2018 Aquaman DCE
Unknown 2018 Lego Movie 2 Warners
Unknown 2018 HP: Fantastic Beasts Warners
2/9/2018 Untitled Warner Animation Group Project Warners
3/9/2018 Untitled Disney Animation Disney
3/23/2018 Untitled DC DCE
5/4/2018 Avengers: Infinity War, Part 1 Marvel
5/25/2018 Untitled Warner Animated Film Warners
6/15/2018 Untitled Pixar Animation Pixar
7/6/2018 Black Panther Marvel
7/13/2018 Untitled Fox / Marvel Fox / Marvel
7/27/2018 Untitled DC DCE
11/2/2018 Captain Marvel Marvel
11/16/2018 Untitled WB Event Film Warners
11/21/2018 Untitled Disney Animation Disney
Unknown 2019 Shazam DCE
Unknown 2019 Justice League Part Two DCE
4/5/2019 Untitled DC DCE
5/3/2019 Avengers: Infinity War, Part 2 Marvel
5/24/2019 Untitled Warner Animated Film Warners
6/14/2019 Untitled DC DCE
7/12/2019 Inhumans Marvel
Unknown 2020 Cyborg DCE
Unknown 2020 Green Lantern DCE
Unknown 2020 HP: Fantastic Beasts Warners
4/3/2020 Untitled DC DCE
6/19/2020 Untitled DC DCE
11/20/2020 Untitled WB Event Film Warners
UNKNOWN Untitled Frozen sequel Disney
UNKNOWN Sinister Six Sony


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14. Entertainment Round-Up: Allred designs iZombie’s Main Titles, A True Blood star might be Deathstroke, Dominic Cooper eyed for Preacher, Fantastic Four 2 moves back a week


Happiest of Fridays everyone! I just got back from a big lobbying trip in D.C. for a cause I’m pretty passionate about, so I’ve been a little off the radar this week. Let’s get back into the swing of things:

iZombie‘s premiere is next week, and while its delays have left me feeling a little nervous about the potential end product, involving Mike Allred in any capacity is a nice way to salve that wound. He’s been tasked with designing the opening credits, and they’re lovely as anything he touches usually is:

Latino Review is reporting that former True Blood star and one-time Flash Thompson actor Joe Manganiello is the front-runner to play Deathstroke in David Ayer‘s Suicide Squad. According to their sources, he’ll be the hired gun of the film’s primary antagonist, ONSLAUGHT. Manganiello has long been on WB’s radar, having come in second to Henry Cavill for the role of Superman.

He also kind of reminds me of Manu Bennett, who plays Deathstroke on Arrow, but maybe I need to get my eyes checked.

Dominic Cooper, who famously plays the younger version of Howard Stark in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, may be wading into the comic book waters again; this time he’s being considered for the role of Jesse Custer in AMC’s upcoming Preacher pilot, via a rumor published by The Tracking Board. Much to a few of my friends’ dismay, I’ve never read Preacher, so I’ll let you decide if Cooper would be a good fit or not.

– After yesterday’s Star Wars announcement, we’re already starting to see some schedule shuffling. The first of which being the already announced sequel to Fantastic Four is moving back a week. Fantastic Four 2 will now open on June 9, 2017 (from its original June 2nd, 2017 date). Whether the movie actually happens or not still depends on the success of this year’s first installment. On that note, here are some new images from Total Film (via GamesRadar) that showcase the team’s new costumes, with nary a 4 in sight.

fantastic-four-miles-teller-600x268 fantastic-four-michael-b-jordan-600x400 fantastic-four-kate-mara-399x600 fantastic-four-miles-teller-1-401x600


– Lastly, per Disney-Pixar’s Twitter, Josh Cooley, the story head for the upcoming Inside Out, has been announced as the co-director for Toy Story 4. He’ll be working with John Lasseter in the role. For this one, my interest is mostly piqued by Rashida Jones co-writing the script with Will McCormack.

1 Comments on Entertainment Round-Up: Allred designs iZombie’s Main Titles, A True Blood star might be Deathstroke, Dominic Cooper eyed for Preacher, Fantastic Four 2 moves back a week, last added: 3/13/2015
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15. Peter Sohn Named New Director of Pixar’s ‘The Good Dinosaur’

Yesterday evening, Pixar quietly revealed on Twitter that the new director of "The Good Dinosaur," scheduled to be released in November 2015, is Peter Sohn.

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16. ‘Toy Story 4.’ It’s Happening!

'Toy Story 4'. It's Happening.

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17. Pixar’s Tony DeRose Explains What Makes CG Characters Look So Smooth

What makes computer animation characters look so smooth? Hint: It's not the artists.

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18. Ed Catmull on Wage-Fixing: “I Don’t Apologize for This”

The wage-theft scheme run by big animation studios is finally receiving some mainstream media attention after a significant piece was published today by Bloomberg News.

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19. A look at Disney’s BIG HERO 6 Art Book

Walt Disney Animation Studios’ Big Hero 6 is the story of Hiro Hamada, a brilliant robotics prodigy who must foil a criminal plot that threatens to destroy the fast-paced, high-tech city of San Fransokyo. This new title in our popular The Art of series, published to coincide with the movie’s U.S. release, features concept art from the film’s creation—including sketches, storyboards, maquette sculpts, colorscripts, and much more—illuminated by quotes and interviews with the film’s creators. Fans will love the behind-the-scenes insights into Disney’s newest action comedy adventure.

  • Hardcover: 168 pages
  • Publisher: Chronicle Books (October 28, 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1452122210
  • ISBN-13: 978-1452122212







































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20. Marvel vs. Pixar: Which Acquisition Made Disney Shareholders Richer?

Business publication The Motley Fool offers an interesting assessment of which Disney acquisition—Pixar or Marvel—generates more revenue for the studio.

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21. The Art of Collaboration: Robert Kondo & Dice Tsutsumi on Directing ‘The Dam Keeper’ (VIDEO)

Former Pixar art director Robert Kondo and Dice Tsutsumi talk about the challenges of directing their first independent film "The Dam Keeper."

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22. Limited Edition French ‘Inside Out’ Poster

This Disney France limited edition poster for Pete Docter's "Inside Out" (titled "Vice-Versa" in French) might just be the nicest piece of promo art for the film yet.

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23. New Evidence Emerges of Wage-Fixing by DreamWorks, Pixar and Blue Sky

The wage-theft scheme operated by major American animation studios continues to grow with no end in sight.

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24. New ‘Inside Out’ Trailer Released Online [UPDATED]

Disney-Pixar has debuted the first full trailer for its next film, "Inside Out," directed by Pete Docter.

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25. Former Disney Artist Explains How Ed Catmull Tricked Him

Ed Catmull allegedly told Disney artists they were free to find higher-paying work at other studios while he knew they couldn't.

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