Chris Sanders’ “Sanders’ Style Surfin’”
There is nothing I don’t love about the Series of Unfortunate Events universe.
Earlier Sketches of my little blackbird demon, Lonan.
I’ve always seen werewolves as being more gorilla / ape-like, used lots of ref pics of gorillas and bears for these. Loved the photographs of standing and walking goriallas they look like fluffy body builders lol
The Disney Revival is a term referring to an era from 2009 to the present, during which Walt Disney Animation Studios reemerged with expressive and successful animated films, forming a modern turning point for the studio.
Crappy photographs of some ‘Lady of the Lake’ doodles I did this evening. I like the 2 on the bottom left the most 🙂
Have a nice night/evening/midday/morning everybody! (Am I not kind to keep it global lol)
Character Models from Frozen by Chad Stubblefield
Cheetahs by A.E. London
I saw this artist at the Bayou City Art Festival today, her work is absolutely incredible and most of it is HUGE in person. Definitely adding her to my list of inspirational artists.
Frozen | Character Design – Bill Schwab
Character Design from Pocahontas by Glen Keane
The Coyote (Hungrii Fea Bagius) chases the Road Runner (Tidbittius Velocitus).
Academy Award-nominee for best short animated film of 1961, “Beep Prepared” was directed by Chuck Jones. This is a layout drawing, graphite on 12 field animation paper, 10.5” x 12.5”.
it’d be super cool if Satsuki chopped her hair short with her bakuzan :0
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Sketchblog of Mingjue Helen Chen
Three Word Phrase
Disney legend Frank Thomas used live action reference for a number of his characters. In this case it was character actor Hans Conried who provided the voice and acting reference for Hook. You can see how Frank adapted the photographs to create the one and only Captain Hook, right on top of the actors performance.
“Here is Ward, practically as a kid at about twenty-five, animating rich acting scenes with one of his iconic characters Jiminy Cricket. It is astonishing to realize just how young the Disney crew was when the studio produced its early classic films.
Just look at one of his rough animation drawings. It’s solid, full of life, has a ton of flair and that Disney charm. According to Kimball and the other animators it was Walt Disney, who was able to get his artists to this unimaginable level of excellence, and had them do things they didn’t know they were capable of doing. Walt’s exuberant passion for the animated medium rubbed off on everybody.” Deja View
story board art for the transformation scene in The American Werewolf In London.
by concept artist John Bruno