do you ever come up with a story in your head and you’re like ‘OMG THIS IS THE MOST AMAZING THING IN THE HISTORY OF EVER I THINK I’LL WRITE THIS’
but then you don’t know how to write and its just
do you ever just look at your otp and feel like
i was born to ship this
Modern Disney: Aladdin.
So I’m thinking of making a series of drawings with the drool-worthy men of Disney in modern getup… We’ll see if I can find the patience to do so. :P
A few choice screenshots from the chase in the Louvre sequence in “Looney Tunes: Back In Action”.
The movie itself is only ok, as according to director Joe Dante (a major Looney Tunes aficionado and close friend of Chuck Jones), the final movie “has a different beginning, middle and end from the one I started out to make.”
But what makes it stand out are a few sequences. Joe Dante and animation director Eric Goldberg (a longtime Disney animator best known for animating the Genie in “Aladdin”, and for the “Rhpasody In Blue” segment in “Fantasia 2000”) are both devotees of Chuck Jones and Tex Avery, and they strived to preserve their philosophy behind the Looney Tunes characters for this movie, and succeeded.
This Louvre chase is one of the few scenes that didn’t feel noted to death by studio heads. Goldberg is not only an appreciator of animation, but also of fine art, and his love of it shows here, by having Elmer chase Bugs and Daffy through the iconic paintings that hang on the walls of the Louvre. Here he’s able to create gags on these famous works of art- “The Persistence of Memory”, “The Scream”, “Un Dimanche a la Grande Jette”, etc.-in classic Looney Tunes fashion.
The movie overall might not be a classic, but this one scene is one of the best in Looney Tunes history, and it is vastly overlooked.
I hope their next foray into cinema goes better but this scene was definitely my favorite
Done doing these so here they all are in one place! Fully Dressed Redesigns of Superheroines.
Point of this: An exercise in character design, attempting to clothe the heroines nearly all the way and not making them painted-on, while still keeping the look of their original costumes in some way. Hopefully keeping them looking as iconic as the originally were. Just showing what can be done with a costume breaking outside the barrier of the norm.
NOT the point of this: some moral code I’m trying to push on you
Sorry if there was a character you wanted me to do that I didn’t get to!
Superheroines who look ready for an actual fight… and there’s not a broken back or spandex thong in sight! :-O
Article with excellent commentary by The Mary Sue here.
First of a three-part series of spreads of my take on Rapunzel set in India. The book is geared toward a younger audience so I went with younger protagonists as well!
Do you ever wonder about how an author would describe you in a novel? Not only your appearance but the way you talk and laugh and hold yourself and all the expressions on your face?
DO YOU EVER FANTASIZE ABOUT HUGGING SOMEONE FAMOUS
NO SEX THOUGHTS, NO AUTOGRAPHS OR PHOTOS
JUST A BIG, GENUINE HUG THAT LASTS THE PERFECT AMOUNT OF TIME AND COMPLETES YOUR LIFE