The Enchanted Drawing (1900) - News Poster

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The Evolution of Stop-Motion Animation in Film Over the Years

I love the art of stop-motion animation, and I couldn’t be happier that there’s a studio like Laika keeping the art form alive. They recently released the film Kubo and the Two Strings, which is easily one of the best films I’ve seen this year. As a tribute to the art of stop-motion, Vulgar Efendi created a wonderful video that shows us how stop-motion animation has evolved through the years. It starts with the year 1900 and takes us all the way through 2016. It’s 116 years of stop-motion awesomeness in only three minutes! You'll find a full list of films featured in the video below.

The films included are:

- The Enchanted Drawing (1900)

-Fun at the Bakery Shop (1902)

-El Hotel Electrico (1905)

-Humorous Phases of Funny Faces (1906)

-The Cameraman's Revenge (1912)

-The Night before Christmas (1913)

-Häxan (1922)

-The Lost World (1925)

-The Tale of Fox (1930 version)

-King Kong
See full article at GeekTyrant »

Watch a Century of Stop-Motion Animation in 3 Minutes

  • Indiewire
Watch a Century of Stop-Motion Animation in 3 Minutes
With the recent release of “Kubo and the Two Strings,” Vimeo user Vugar Efendi decided to create a three-minute video essay about the evolution of stop-motion. Featuring films like “The Enchanted Drawing,” the 1933 film “King Kong,” “Star Wars: A New Hope,” “A Nightmare Before Christmas” and many more, the filmmaker takes viewers all the way back to the early 1900s to show how the animation technique has changed and improved over time.

Read More: Stanley Kubrick & Andrei Tarkovsky’s Cinematic Styles Are Compared In Beautiful Video Essay

One of the first uses of stop-motion is credited to Albert E. Smith and J. Stuart Blackton for the 1898 film “The Humpty Dumpty Circus.” The 1902 movie “Fun in a Bakery Shop,” shown in the video below, was also one of the first to use the technique.

Read More: Watch: Film Imitates Art In This Beautiful Supercut

IndieWire has previously showcased Efendi’s videos
See full article at Indiewire »

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