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29 FEBRUARY 2016

Hominid: an animated short film teaser

Written and Directed by Brian Andrews; Animation Supervisor: Joe Daniels; Lead Character Technical Director: Rodney Brett; Character Technical Director: Omar Garcia, Rob Garcia, Andrew Manuel; Story Artist: Janine Labar; Animation: Jason Alas, Brittany Barnes, Denice Dehelean, Andrew Manuel, John Treleaven, Tim Xenakis; Shading: Vincent Jaramillo, Matthew Picasso; Modelling: Pedro Ferreira, Dakota Fulmer, Sam Hedberg, Abraham Rodriguez, Joshua Roth, Darrell White; Compositing: Kyle Greenberg, Nate Rodriguez; Dynamic Effects: Tyler Giusti; Sound Design: Bryan Atarama, David Claudio; Composer: Jordan Suhr; Title Design: Adrian Amler, Patches, Angela You; Thanks to: Andrew Dayton, Adrian Miller, John Scanlon, Andrew Schlussel, Josh Qualtieri. Produced at Ex'pression College for Digital Arts. Copyright 2011 Brian Andrews.

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20113D animationanimated sequence • animated short • animated short film • animated teaser • atmospheric presence • bones • Brian Andrews • chase scenecreaturedangerous environments • Expression College for Digital Arts • flying creature • frog • Hominid (2012) • hominidae • hominids • human skeleton • human x-ray • humanoidmonochromatic • photo-composite • sepiaskeletonspiderteaser trailertranslucence • veterinary x-ray • visual style • winged creature • x-ray

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
04 MARCH 2015

US Ad Council launches 'Love Has No Labels' ad campaign

"To coincide with the upcoming 50th anniversary of the Selma March (March 7–25, 1965), the Ad Council is leading an unprecedented group of historic brands to launch a new series of public service advertisements (PSAs) on behalf of their Love Has No Labels campaign. First announced in February, the digital–first campaign is designed to further understanding and acceptance of all communities regardless of race, religion, gender, sexual orientation, age and ability. The new television and online video PSAs encourage audiences to examine and challenge their own implicit bias."

(PR Newswire, 3 March 2015)

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196550th anniversaryad campaign • Ad Council • advertising in public spaces • age bias • American Civil Rights Movement • bias • celebrate diversity • co-optioncreative advertising • cultural bias • digital first campaign • digital first strategy • digital screensdisability discriminationdiversity • gender diversity • gender equality • implicit bias • liberal societyliberal tolerance • Love Has No Labels • magic show • pluralistic societyPSApublic information advertisement • public screens • public service advertisement • racial diversity • religious diversity • religious freedom • revelation • Selma Voting Rights Movement • sentimentalitysexual orientation • understanding and acceptance • x-ray

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
15 NOVEMBER 2012

Dara Ó Briain's Science Club: The Story of Physics

"Balls, pendulums, apples and magnets all played their part in the story of modern physics, but then things got weird. And when Albert Einstein combined time and space, things got even weirder – step forward quantum uncertainty, black holes and the Big Bang."

(BBC Two, UK)

Fig.1 this animation is from Episode 2 of 6 of Dara Ó Briain's Science Club, Tuesday 13 November at 9pm on BBC Two, voiced by Dara Ó Briain, animated by 12Foot6, Published on YouTube on 13 Nov 2012 by BBC.

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12Foot620122D2D animationAlbert Einsteinanimated information graphicsanimationAppleballsBBC TwoBBC2 • Big Bang • black holecomic book artDara O Briaindiagram • Edmond Halley • Galileo Galilei • general relativity • gravityhistory of ideasillustrationillustration to visually communicate informationIsaac Newton • James Clerk Maxwell • magnet • magnetism • pendulum • physicspicture book • quantum uncertainty • radioactiveradioactivityscienceScience Club (tv)sequential art • special relativity • speed of light • story of modern physics • story of science • time and space • visual representations of scientific conceptsx-ray

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
05 AUGUST 2012

Paolo Gioli's cinematic tone poem to Marilyn Monroe

"Italian film maker Paolo Gioli creates a haunting short movie by animating photographs taken by Bert Stern of Marilyn Monroe shortly before she died at the age of 36, fifty years ago today.

Filmarilyn is both beautiful and foreboding. As the film's jazzy rhythms start to disintegrate and the images slow to a crawl, 'X' marks on the contact sheets appear like magical curses and a fresh scar on Marilyn's flesh transforms into a stigmata while her face, half–hidden by shrouds of white, eyes closed, turns impossibly pale and lifeless. In the final moments, close–ups of her hands in death–like repose seem almost saintly and as the film's last frames unspool we are left with the sense of having seen an apparition, a ghost... a soul X–rayed.

It's amazing how much power and sadness Gioli creates from so few elements – a testimony to his artistry, Marilyn's radiance and Stern's skill in capturing it."

(Marc Campbell, 05 August 2012, Dangerous Minds)

Fig.1 Paolo Gioli (1992) "Filmarilyn", uploaded to Vimeo by Volodymyr Bilyk.

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1992 • actress • animated sequenceanimated video • animating photographs • apparitionavant-garde cinema • Bert Stern • blondecelluloid • contact sheet • cultural icondeath • death-like repose • depth of focus • disintegrate • experimental film • eyes closed • Filmarilyn • Filmmarilyn • final moments • forebodingfound imagesframe by frameghost • haunting • HollywoodHollywood starletjazz rhythm • lifeless • manipulated images • Marilyn Monroe • modulated object framing • motion designnon-narrative • Paolo Gioli • photographic blow-upspop iconre-purposerhythmic motionrisque • scar • scavengedsequence design • sex symbol • short film • short movie • shrouds of white • simulate dimensionality • slow to a crawl • soul • stigmata • still images • still photographs • stop-frame animation • superstar • tantalizing • tone poem • unspool • visual recessions • X marks • x-ray

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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