This installment of Stop Motion Sunday picks up from last week's feature on the history of puppetry for stop-motion animation technique. So, if you'd like to learn how the technique is done at present, go ahead and read on!
Last week, we shared with you an episode of Discovery Channel’s Movie Magic documentary on the history of puppetry for stop-motion animation in films. If the previous installment piqued your interest, today’s offering presents a more modern perspective on how stop-motion animation and puppetry is done.
While there has certainly been a lot of improvements when it comes to designing and making puppets for stop-motion animation, the process of doing the whole animated film remains a painstaking and elaborate one. How It’s Made, another documentary from Discovery and Science Channel, shows how modern-day stop-motion animation is done at this time and age:
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In this article I’m going to review the LomoKino's key features, show you how to load the film, and share some tips on shooting and editing a movie. I will also show you a short stop motion movie that I made with this camera.
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Barbora Smoláková's first brush with lomography started with a Diana F+ Deluxe Kit. With its variety of accessories, the Diana F+ allowed her to explore the endless possibilities of creative photography. In this interview, she opens up about her experience shooting with this versatile camera and how it helped her appreciate the beauty of ordinary things.
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As a wildlife cameraman and photographer, Ian Llewellyn has worked on a number of television projects. The UK-based lensman breaks free from the strict confines of his profession by engaging in monochrome photography. His personal work is a plethora of abstract and experimental imagery, created in a style distinctly his own. Llewellyn is an ardent user of a Leica Monochrom camera, on which he mounted the Lomo LC-A Minitar-1 Lens, producing the most imaginative, phantasmic results.
Although its existence has always been known among locals, it was only in 1913 when the rest of the world was introduced to the Inca site of Machu Picchu through an expedition headed by Yale University and professor Hiram Bingham.