Inside the Millennium Falcon Ride coming to Disney World
2D Animation made in Flash with backgrounds made in Adobe After Effects and Photoshop.
I just saw the new Winnie the Pooh movie. Oops I mean “Christopher Robin”.
When I first saw the Trailer
I thought it was the Disney Corp trying to cash in on the critically acclaimed:
Goodbye Christopher Robin (2017)
And now that I’ve seen it…. I still kind of think that.
I enjoyed parts of it. Its technically amazing. HOW did they make those animals move? Puppetry? Advanced CGI? Or… most likely… a combination of all of them?
The characters were a clever hybrid of the original storyboard drawings and Disney cartoon models.
The real Christopher Robin:
Ewan McGregors a great actor, but this guy looks more the part:
The story is a bit remiscent of Spielbergs HOOK . The work a holic dad who cant find time to be with his family.
It also reminded me a bit of DREAM CHILD, TED, and the Harry Potters…
WHO was this movie for? Small children? Jaded Adults?
And THIS “Christopher Robin” has almost NO connection to what I know of the real one ( and I’m not even that much a Pooh buff).
If they can use the “magic tree” to teleport from London to the hundred Acre wood, why couldn’t they use it to transport back?
It has marvellous moments, but the ending was bit too much “Disney Ex Machina”
Disney has cancelled the Obi Wan movie because “Solo” tanked?
Don’t CANCEL them but…….
Disney is being greedy and rushing out too many Star Wars films too soon. The old ones, even the prequels, were EVENTS that took a long time to make. 2 a year if even takes the “special ness” out of it. And Hollywood should learn WHY certain things succeed or fail. The dark and gritty Batmans were big hits so…. lets make Superman dark and gritty. SLAP! Bad logic!
Animated Cartoon I made in Flash, After Effects, Photoshop and some Corel Painter.
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is a 1937 American animated musical fantasy film produced by Walt Disney Productions and originally released by RKO Radio Pictures. Based on the German fairy tale by the Brothers Grimm, it is the first full-length cel animated feature film and the earliest Disney animated feature film. The story was adapted by storyboard artists Dorothy Ann Blank, Richard Creedon, Merrill De Maris, Otto Englander, Earl Hurd, Dick Rickard, Ted Sears and Webb Smith. David Hand was the supervising director, while William Cottrell, Wilfred Jackson, Larry Morey, Perce Pearce, and Ben Sharpsteen directed the film’s individual sequences.