After Effects to Nuke 101 - A Tutorial by BenQ

Many of my students lean on After Effects and it is quite easy to learn but also Ae has limits once you learn the basics of compositing. Ae is a good as a general application. If you are serious about compositing you should really learn Nuke.

This video is sponsored by Benq. This is a brand new series specifically created to help you transition from After Effects to Nuke.
In this first video we do a basic introduction to get you started before you watch more advance videos about Nuke.

I will be showing, side by side, After Effects and Nuke trying to achieve the same result in both applications. We will be talking about the Interface, project settings, Import clips, playback, layers vs nodes, merging layers, blending Modes and exporting.

Please visit: http://www.benq.co.uk


Black Holes

The butt jokes just keep coming...

Black Holes Kickstarter Campaign to fund Season 1 (10×22 min):

Black Holes is a satirical animated series about space conquest, the meaning of life and proctology. It chronicles the journey of Dave The Astronaut and his partner, an intelligent melon, as they embark on the first-ever human mission to Mars.

This short film is a proof of concept which premiered at Sundance 2017.

Available w/ French, Spanish subtitles.


Comedy For Animators

There is a great blog called Comedy For Animators... check it out! The goal is to teach animators about the art of physical comedy as practiced by the masters.

About Comedy for Animators

Intended for animators, story artists, writers and development executives, Comedy for Animators is a book written to introduce you to the remarkable art of physical comedy.   If you want to make  funny cartoons, it’s critical to understand this unique history of characters and stories.   Animation teachers have long told students to “study the great silent comedians.”  You could watch hundreds of hours of silent films, and read a hundred books on theater and film history, then spend time analyzing what you saw and read.  Or you could simply buy this book.  I have done all that for you.  From the ancient Greeks to Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton.  From vaudeville to recent film stars like Rowan Atkinson and Jackie Chan.  I also include tips from Walt Disney, Chuck Jones, Tex Avery, Frank Thomas, Ollie Johnston and other animators.  I have sifted through vast amounts of material, searching for the most useful concepts to share.  All of it presented to help animators create unforgettable characters and films.


Top Ten Posts On Comedy For Animators


After Practice

Nice work, just needs to bend at the ball of the foot more... but, really nice job!


Super cool 3D animation (with sound!) by Neil Tolman based on my After Practice color sketch~ I'm really touched and honored T.T

Please show him some support!
His website/works:
http://www.roguefx.com
https://www.instagram.com/roguefx/

Posted by Guweiz on Monday, February 20, 2017

Super cool 3D animation (with sound!) by Neil Tolman based on my After Practice color sketch~ I'm really touched and honored T.T

Please show him some support!
His website/works:
http://www.roguefx.com
https://www.instagram.com/roguefx/

Posted by Guweiz on Monday, February 20, 2017

Summary From Neil Tolman

I'm a huge fan of @guweiz's work, and was particularly taken by his painting "After Practice". Heading into Christmas break 2016, I really wanted to jump into a passion project to keep me on my toes, and I thought back to this painting. This would be a huge undertaking, and would really challenge my creativity and problem-solving skills. -- Perfect! I freakin' LOVE a challenge.

I spent about 60 hours in total over the course of three months on my spare time. I was pretty much done with the visuals within a few weeks, and spent the rest of the time adding in little details like exhaust fumes on the cars, the breeze moving through the trees, drips coming off the umbrella, etc. I absolutely loved working on this, and appreciate @guweiz's for painting such inspiring works. Check out Guweiz on: Patreon Facebook TwitterDeviant Art and Instagram

Software: Maya/Vray/After Effects/Magic Bullet/Star Glow


My Life as a Zucchini - OSCAR NOMINEE TRAILER

My Life as a Zucchini follows a young boy called Zucchini. After his mother’s sudden death, Zucchini is befriended by a police officer, Raymond, who accompanies him to his new foster home, filled with other orphans his age. At first he struggles to find his place in this at times strange and hostile environment. But with Raymond’s help and his newfound friends, Zucchini eventually learns to trust and love, as he searches for a new family of his own. Brought to life through striking character designs and expressive stop-motion animation, the story soars with laughter, sorrow, and joy, and stands as a testament to the resilience of the human heart.

My Life as a Zucchini is directed by Claude Barras and written by Céline Sciamma, adapted from the novel “Autobiographie d’une Courgette” by Gilles Paris. It is produced by RITA Productions (Max Karli and Pauline Gygax), Blue Spirit Productions, Gebeka Films and KNM (Kate and Michel Merkt), in coproduction with the RTS - Radio Télévision Suisse, SRG-SSR, France 3 Cinéma, Rhône Alpes Cinéma and Helium Films, with international sales handled by Indie Sales.

Claude Barras is Swiss-born and based in Geneva. After studying illustration and computer graphics, he went on to direct several short films such as Au Pays des tetes, Stigmates 2D, and The Genie in a Ravioli Can. Barras founded his own animation company, Helium Films along with fellow illustrator Cédric Louis and is represented by U.S. talent agent Jerome Duboz of William Morris Endeavor. Zucchini is Barras’ first feature-length film is realized by the writing of celebrated French director/producer Céline Sciamma, known for her vividly genuine take on growing pains and the journey of adolescence in her films Tomboy, Water Lillies, and Girlhood.


The Common Chameleon

In a world where a single chameleon has no natural enemies, this one of a kind creature is destined to hunt for prey.

LUMATIC.xyz
facebook.com/LUMATIC.xyz
twitter.com/LUMATICxyz

Watch episode 1 of Our Wonderful Nature here: vimeo.com/26632368

CREDITS

Narration - John Berwick
Animated by - Lars Krüger
Set Design, Set Modeling, Texturing, Lighting - Alexander Pohl
Character Design - Tomer Eshed
Charakter Modeling, Additional Animation - Michael Herm
Rigging, Rendering, Shading, Simulation, Compositing - Dennis Rettkowski
Sound Design, Sound Mix - Michal Krajczok
Music - Stefan Maria Schneider
Produced by - LUMATIC

Directed by - Tomer Eshed


Daddy Cool

What the...

Made with: Maya/zbrush/yeti/substance painter/guerilla/nuke


Hey DJ play that song

Many years ago, I worked for my parents who own a video production company. Because it is a family business, you inevitably end up wearing many hats and being the czar of many different jobs. I mainly managed projects and worked as a video editor. On production, there were times that I was called on to work as an audio tech and was made to wear headphones on long production days. In those days, having a really good set of headphones that picked up every nuance of sound was essential to making sure the client got what they needed.

Keep me dancing.

Naturally, my first impression of these headphones is based off of the look of them. They have a classic over-the-ear style that is highlighted by a blue LED light that indicates the power for the noise canceling. The padding on the ear pieces seems adequate for extended usage periods.

They are wired headphones, but the 3.5mm stereo mini-plug cable is detachable. Something else I noticed right of the bat was the very nice carrying case that comes with them. It has a hard plastic exterior with a soft cloth interior that helps to protect the surface of the headphones from scratches. I never truly appreciated cases for headphones until I started carrying them from place-to-place. Now I can’t imagine not having a case.

All night long...

Once I gave the headphones a thorough once-over exam, I tried them on. As I mentioned, they have a classic over-the-ear style and just looking at them, the padding on the ear pieces seem adequate and the peak of the headband seemed to be a bit lacking, but you don’t really know comfort unless you try on the product. So, I slipped the headphones on and found them to be exquisitely comfortable.

Play me something for me and my darling, want you to make everything.

Now that I had the headphones on my head, I was finally ready to plug and play some music. I plugged the provided cable into the jack on the headphones and then the one on my iPhone 6. Then I called up Pandora. I tend to have a very eclectic music purview and have many stations set up for different moods. From John Williams to Fallout Boy, the sound quality of these headphones was remarkable. There is an amazing depth of sound and incredible highs and lows that make listening to music a truly breathtaking experience.

In order to test how voices sounded, and the overall art of sound mixing, I pulled up Netflix on my iPad Air 2 and watched a few minutes of a movie to hear all the nuances of the film. None of them were lost. In fact, I ended up hearing sounds that I hadn’t heard before. Echoes…birds chirping…wind blowing through trees…breathing of the characters…it was very impressive what the headphones ended up bringing out for me.


The Bigger Picture

I love this so much!

The story of two brothers struggling with the care of their elderly mother.

“Staff Pick Premiere: a story of loss told in life-size animation.” Read our interview with director Daisy Jacobs in the Vimeo Blog: vimeo.com/blog/post/staff-pick-premiere-a-story-of-loss-told-in-life-s

**2015 BAFTA WINNER**
**2015 OSCAR NOMINATED**

Directed by Daisy Jacobs, The Bigger Picture tells the story of two adult sons dealing with the deteriorating condition of their elderly mother. It’s a beautiful film, full of tenderness and compassion. The animation mixes several styles, including the animators painting the characters on the wall of a house!


‘Pear Cider and Cigarettes’ Vimeo Original is an Academy Award Contender

Vimeo On Demand

Director Robert Valley teams with Passion Pictures to bring his gritty graphic novel to the screen, garnering an Oscar nod and Annie win along the way.

Duration: 35 minutes
Subtitles: 3 languages + Show
Availability: Worldwide

For the Script 2 Screen book for Pear Cider and Cigarettes, please visit robertvalley.com.

Drink and smoke…that’s what Techno Stypes really likes to do, and fight. He was in no condition to fight. He was sick, really sick. His disease had whittled him down to a shadow of his former self. He was crippled from a car accident when he was 17 but that’s not how he lost his big toe. He lost that in a motorbike accident, yeah he was broken alright… what the hell was he fighting for anyway and what was he still doing in China? His father had given me two clear instructions: 1. Get Techno to stop drinking long enough to receive the liver transplant, and 2. Get him back home to Vancouver. This was not going to be easy.

The 35-minute film, which Valley describes as “a documentary that happens to be animated,” is quite unique. This film, which won an Annie award for best animated special production this past weekend, began life as a graphic novel five years ago as a way for the director to tell a very personal, true story about his efforts to save a self-destructive longtime friend named Techno, who had finally hit rock bottom and called out for help from a military hospital in China.

More about the film here at AWN


Chris Edwards in Beijing – Part 1: Previs and Virtual Production in China

One of the nicest guys I ever worked with in CG and respectful of the artists who work for him. Read the whole article here at AWN.

THE THIRD FLOOR founder talks about cutting edge production techniques and technology in a new global frontier.

Chris Edwards has been pushing the envelope in film production techniques for more than a decade. Since he co-founded THE THIRD FLOOR in 2004, the company has become a primary force in propelling previs from little-known technique to essential component in major visual effects movie production. All services considered, from pitchvis through to postvis, THE THIRD FLOOR now estimates it is involved in 75% of all Hollywood feature productions. And Edwards is only just getting started. Last year he co-founded the Virtual Reality Company, a new entity harnessing art, storytelling and technology to explore the possibilities of VR entertainment. He is currently beating the drum for virtual production – prebuilt computer graphics taken on set to interact with the live shoot in real-time – aiming to elevate it to the same level of ubiquity as previs.
CC: What made you feel that THE THIRD FLOOR could have role to play in China?CE: I felt that this unbridled enthusiasm was going off in so many different directions that perhaps structuring media using previs could be a way to bring it all together, to bring all of these specialist teams and creators to work on one project that can be profitable and widely accepted all around the world. But I knew that that had to be born from within China and we would just be the support medium to help out those Chinese creators. We’re hoping to work from within China, building global content and, through an internship program, we want to help train the best of the best Chinese creators and give them the real world experience working on the highest end productions.

Read the whole article here at AWN.


Mesh

A little moment in a big world.

Directed By: Gunner
Illustration: Ian Sigmon, Nick Forshee, Mike Burdick
Animation: Rachel Reid, Mel Mccann, Josh Parker, Harrison Schaeffer, Marcus Bakke, Nick Forshee, Ian Sigmon, Mike Basilico
Sound: ambroseyu.com/

Mesh Animation Process from Gunner on Vimeo.


A Conversation with Kubo and the Two Strings VFX Oscar Nominees

https://livestream.com/gnomon/kubo-two-strings-vfx

LAIKA’s Oscar-nominated VFX Supervisor, Animation Supervisor and Director of Rapid Prototype will discuss Kubo and the Two Strings at Gnomon ahead of the VES Awards. The panel will bring together Steve Emerson, Brad Schiff, and Brian McLean, and the discussion will be moderated by Emmy-winning character animator and Gnomon Instructor, Laura Barbera. Speakers will take questions from both the stage audience and Livestream viewers during the live event. Tweet questions using #gnomon on Twitter. If you’re in or near Los Angeles, attend for free at 1015 N Cahuenga Blvd, Los Angeles CA 90038. Campus tours will be available.


Director Andy Baker Signs on with Friends Electric

This post dedicated to my student Joe Etemadi…

Friends Electric announces that experimental animation director Andy Baker has joined its artists’ roster for UK and European representation.

As part of the Friends Electric cohort, Baker is broadening his creative horizons, working with new technologies to create work for a range of platforms and long-form narratives while continuing to emphasize 2D design and character-driven commercial animation. He is currently working on a “first of its kind” VR promo for a prominent music artist, to be announced.

More at friendselectric.tv/andy-baker.


Me Myself and I

Many years ago, I worked for my parents who own a video production company. Because it is a family business, you inevitably end up wearing many hats and being the czar of many different jobs. I mainly managed projects and worked as a video editor. On production, there were times that I was called on to work as an audio tech and was made to wear headphones on long production days. In those days, having a really good set of headphones that picked up every nuance of sound was essential to making sure the client got what they needed.

First impressions.

Naturally, my first impression of these headphones is based off of the look of them. They have a classic over-the-ear style that is highlighted by a blue LED light that indicates the power for the noise canceling. The padding on the ear pieces seems adequate for extended usage periods.
They are wired headphones, but the 3.5mm stereo mini-plug cable is detachable. Something else I noticed right of the bat was the very nice carrying case that comes with them. It has a hard plastic exterior with a soft cloth interior that helps to protect the surface of the headphones from scratches. I never truly appreciated cases for headphones until I started carrying them from place-to-place. Now I can’t imagine not having a case.

A perfect fit.

Once I gave the headphones a thorough once-over exam, I tried them on. As I mentioned, they have a classic over-the-ear style and just looking at them, the padding on the ear pieces seem adequate and the peak of the headband seemed to be a bit lacking, but you don’t really know comfort unless you try on the product. So, I slipped the headphones on and found them to be exquisitely comfortable.

It’s safe to say that because of my unique professional experiences, I’ve tested out a lot of headphones.

Quality.

Now that I had the headphones on my head, I was finally ready to plug and play some music. I plugged the provided cable into the jack on the headphones and then the one on my iPhone 6. Then I called up Pandora. I tend to have a very eclectic music purview and have many stations set up for different moods. From John Williams to Fallout Boy, the sound quality of these headphones was remarkable. There is an amazing depth of sound and incredible highs and lows that make listening to music a truly breathtaking experience.

In order to test how voices sounded, and the overall art of sound mixing, I pulled up Netflix on my iPad Air 2 and watched a few minutes of a movie to hear all the nuances of the film. None of them were lost. In fact, I ended up hearing sounds that I hadn’t heard before. Echoes…birds chirping…wind blowing through trees…breathing of the characters…it was very impressive what the headphones ended up bringing out for me.

I would highly recommend these to any sound mixing specialist.


Me Myself and I

Many years ago, I worked for my parents who own a video production company. Because it is a family business, you inevitably end up wearing many hats and being the czar of many different jobs. I mainly managed projects and worked as a video editor. On production, there were times that I was called on to work as an audio tech and was made to wear headphones on long production days. In those days, having a really good set of headphones that picked up every nuance of sound was essential to making sure the client got what they needed.

First impressions.

Naturally, my first impression of these headphones is based off of the look of them. They have a classic over-the-ear style that is highlighted by a blue LED light that indicates the power for the noise canceling. The padding on the ear pieces seems adequate for extended usage periods.
They are wired headphones, but the 3.5mm stereo mini-plug cable is detachable. Something else I noticed right of the bat was the very nice carrying case that comes with them. It has a hard plastic exterior with a soft cloth interior that helps to protect the surface of the headphones from scratches. I never truly appreciated cases for headphones until I started carrying them from place-to-place. Now I can’t imagine not having a case.

A perfect fit.

Once I gave the headphones a thorough once-over exam, I tried them on. As I mentioned, they have a classic over-the-ear style and just looking at them, the padding on the ear pieces seem adequate and the peak of the headband seemed to be a bit lacking, but you don’t really know comfort unless you try on the product. So, I slipped the headphones on and found them to be exquisitely comfortable.

It’s safe to say that because of my unique professional experiences, I’ve tested out a lot of headphones.

Quality.

Now that I had the headphones on my head, I was finally ready to plug and play some music. I plugged the provided cable into the jack on the headphones and then the one on my iPhone 6. Then I called up Pandora. I tend to have a very eclectic music purview and have many stations set up for different moods. From John Williams to Fallout Boy, the sound quality of these headphones was remarkable. There is an amazing depth of sound and incredible highs and lows that make listening to music a truly breathtaking experience.

In order to test how voices sounded, and the overall art of sound mixing, I pulled up Netflix on my iPad Air 2 and watched a few minutes of a movie to hear all the nuances of the film. None of them were lost. In fact, I ended up hearing sounds that I hadn’t heard before. Echoes…birds chirping…wind blowing through trees…breathing of the characters…it was very impressive what the headphones ended up bringing out for me.

I would highly recommend these to any sound mixing specialist.


My tech travel setup

MacBook Pro

Robert Capa, a famous photojournalist once said, “If your pictures aren’t good enough, you’re not close enough.” It’s not just about zooming in with your lens, either. It’s about getting physically closer to people and getting to know them better. It’s also about spending a little time with a stranger before taking their photo. That helps build the trust and comfort that’ll come through in your pictures. Walk up to your subject with a simple wave and a smile to help communicate that you mean no harm.

Ask permission to take a photo if they speak the same language as you. If you don’t share a language, try learning some basic phrases ahead of time, gesture at your camera and ask through expression. Of course if someone doesn’t want their picture taken, it’s imperative to respect their wishes and move on — people are always more important than photographs. National Geographic writes that “making great pictures is primarily a mental process.” What makes you want to photograph the person or place? How might you describe it to a friend, and what adjectives would you use? Are there details you can focus on that tell a story?

iPad/iPhone

Maybe it’s a dry, arid desert, captured by focusing on the patterns of cracked earth. Or a prairie that’s photographed with the horizon at the bottom of the frame, to help create a sense of the open sky and tranquility. Or maybe it’s the story of a deft artisan, fingernails covered in wet clay as she molds a pot. When you’re on the road it can be tough to eat right and make sure you get all the right nutrients. I started taking daily supplements of Multi-Vitamin, Fish Oil capsules and Vitamin D and it helps a lot. Especially the Vitamin D since I don’t get to see the sun a lot during the winter in Sweden.

Sennheiser HD-25 Headphones

It’s difficult to recreate the grandeur of a vast landscape in the confines of a picture frame. But one way to add a sense of depth to your photos is to compose them with objects in the foreground that support the scene. It can be as simple as a winding road through a national park, or some rocks to show off the local geology.

If you’re taking photos of people during normal daylight hours, a quick way to get more flattering light is to move the person out of direct sunlight. The light is much “softer” and doesn’t cast stark, unflattering shadows across their facial features. Even better, have someone stand next to an open door or window as the single source of light.


Animation Workers Reach $100 Million Settlement With Disney in Wage-Fixing Suit

Animation workers have reached a $100 million settlement with the Walt Disney Company, Pixar, and Lucasfilm in a class action lawsuit claiming that the defendants violated antitrust laws by conspiring to set animation wages via non-poaching agreements.

Disney and its companies were the last remaining defendants in the litigation. Earlier this month, a federal judge gave preliminary approval to a $50 million settlement with DreamWorks Animation, following previous settlements of $13 million with Sony Imageworks and $5.95 million with Blue Sky. All of the sums will be put in a settlement fund.

more at Variety...


Animal Crackers Movie

 

Many of my students ask me what should go on their reels to get a job at one of the big studios. All you have to do is look at the movies you like to find out.

As a character animator you must have:

  1. At least one nice pantomime piece
  2. One close up drama acting piece
  3. One acting and interaction piece with two characters!

Animal Crackers is an independent animated film co-directed by Scott Christian Sava and Tony Bancroft.

Animal Crackers is the story of a workaholic dad who inherits a rundown circus and discovers a magical box of animal crackers that converts people who eat the crackers into animals. The celebrity voice cast includes Emily Blunt, John Krasinski, Sylvester Stallone, Sir Ian McKellen, Danny DeVito, Patrick Warburton, and Wallace Shawn.

Blue Dream Studios produced the film with Asian investment from Beijing Wen Hua Dong Run Investment Co., China Film Co., and Landmark Asia. Australian sales agent Odin’s Eye Entertainment had signed on to sell the film to international distributors, but they do not currently have the film listed on their web site.

 


Q & A with Patrick Osborne of Oscar and Annie Nominated Short “Pearl”

Former Disney animator Patrick Osborne won an Oscar in the Best Animated Short category for his 2014 film Feast. Now, just two years later, he’s heading back to the Academy Awards thanks to his groundbreaking Google short Pearl.

Full Interview here...

Jackson Murphy: First of all, congratulations on the Academy Award and Annie Award nominations.

Patrick Osborne: Thank you. It’s always nice to make a film, and to get something made that feels like it’s creatively what you wanted – but then to have you and the team recognized, especially with the Annies with the production design and music side of it being noticed as well, which I do like – it’s just really cool to see that happen. So I’m excited.

JM: The Oscar nomination announcement presentation was much different this year than in the past. Were you watching that on TV when you found out the news?

PO: I was watching their livestream on my phone. I set an alarm for one minute before that. I left the website open in my browser on [Google] Chrome to click into it as quickly as possible. I like my sleep, so to wake up early – that was a tall order. But then I stayed up. I made it an early day.

 

read more... here at Animation Scoop by Jackson Murphy


Pixar's new 'Lou' short tackles playground bullying

I'm so excited to announce that I'm directing Pixar's next short film "Lou"! #insidepixar #himom

A video posted by Dave Mullins (@dave.mullins) on

Not many studios could get mainstream audiences excited about a new short film, but Pixar isn’t most studios. The company has just released a cute little teaser announcing their next new short: Lou, directed by longtime Pixar animator Dave Mullins.

Lou will be Mullins’ first directing credit, but he’s an old hand when it comes to Pixar magic. He’s been with the animation studio since 2000 and has worked on many of their features including Monsters Inc.Finding Nemo, The IncrediblesRatatouilleUp, and both Cars movies.


From USA Today By Brian Truitt...

For its latest animated short, Pixar takes one of its tried-and-true treasure tropes — a box filled with toys and other goodies — and brings it to life.

An unseen creature in a school’s lost-and-found bin helps teach a bully a lesson in Lou, a six-minute short directed by Dave Mullins, produced by Dana Murray and showing in front of Pixar’s next feature film, Cars 3 (in theaters June 16).

With baseballs for eyes and cloaked in a red hoodie, the title monster keeps a watchful eye on the kids on the playground in secret from his box. A boy named J.J. is a real terror, snatching a video game from his classmate and kicking a girl’s stuffed animal into a basketball hoop, and Lou decides it’s time for a high-jinks-filled comeuppance.


You have to learn the rules of the game. And then you have to play better than anyone else.

Albert Einstein

I was recently quoted as saying, I don’t care if Instagram has more users than Twitter. If you read the article you’ll note there’s a big “if” before my not giving of said thing.
Of course, I am trivializing what Instagram is to many people. It’s a beautifully executed app that enables the creation and enjoyment of art, as well as human connection, which is often a good thing. But my rant had very little to do with it (or with Twitter). My rant was the result of increasing frustration with the one-dimensionality that those who report on, invest in, and build consumer Internet services talk about success.
Numbers are important. Number of users is important. So are lots of other things. Different services create value in different ways. Trust your gut as much (or more) than the numbers. Figure out what matters and build something good.

Flutterby Short

impressive short.  I use this rig to teach with. It's only 15$! Somebody really knows how to light and texture!  Looks like they fixed her deformations at the elbows which are not pretty.

 

Ruchirek Yui Somrit

Thesis at Academy of Art University. Responsible for environment assembly, surfacing, look development, lighting, and compositing.

Music & Sound Design by Filipe LeitÃo
Concept Art by Kitikhun Pan Vongsayan
The girl rig modified & butterfly rigged by Jordan P. Jones (the girl is modified from Kayla rig by Josh Sobel)
Animated by Rachamongkol Pun Yothayai, Lily Cheng Yi Wu, Al Shao Yu Hsu


2017 Academy Award Animation Nominees

Here are the animation nominees for the 89th Academy Awards, airing Sunday, February 26, 2017.

Animated Feature Film
Kubo and the Two Strings
Moana
My Life as a Zucchini
The Red Turtle
Zootopia

Animated Short Film
Blind Vaysha
Borrowed Time
Pear Cider and Cigarettes
Pearl
Piper