Dulce para Los Ojos!

WIP A 3 panel wood block print (rubber) for my Japanese culture class. 1 panel down 2 to go.

Practicing cars again for a project.

Practicing cars again for a project.

Working on a show pitch for my final. Here’s Sam the hero of the story. Enjoy

Working on a show pitch for my final. Here’s Sam the hero of the story. Enjoy

Working on animation for class final. For next week.

Working on animation for class final. For next week.


The opening animation for Dirty Pair: Project Eden (1986) is one of my favorite two minutes of animation at the moment. And according to ANN its by Koji Morimoto, who founded Studio 4°C and has worked on some of my other favorite animated films! 



Drawings for anime Milwaukee. Characters from kill la kill and attack on Titan. Enjoy




A bunch of y’all asked for a thumbnail-to-finish process post, so you get gifs. Merry Gifmas. Also, I drew a Krillin Face on one of this week’s Necropolis pages, thus achieving a Life Goal.

Oh, and I got an ask about drawing the figure (which is near and dear to my heart) so I’m putting together a post on that for next Thursday.

Anything else y’all want to see?  Ask.


Oh shit.




The Innovations of Fleischer Studios  

Besides changing the face of animation by bringing the world the invention of the Rotoscope, as well as the concept and animation technique of "Follow the Bouncing Ball" sing-alongs, Max Fleischer and his studio also pioneered a revolutionary technique in animation, known as the “Stereoptical Process”.

In this process, a circular, 3-D model of a background - a diorama - is built to the scale of the animation cells.  It allowed for a spectacular sense of depth and dimension, long before Ub Iwerks came up with the Multiplane.   Within the model setup, the animation cells could be placed at varying levels from the scenery, and even between objects, so that foreground elements could pass in front of them, adding to the dimensional effect.  It was an effective method for panning and tracking shots, which would require a turn of the table with each photographed cell of animation.

The process was used in many of the studio’s cartoons, particularly in their longer, “two-reel” shorts, such as Popeye the Sailor Meets Sindbad the Sailor (1936), Popeye the Sailor Meets Ali Baba’s Forty Thieves (1937), and Betty Boop in Poor Cinderella (1934) - the only color (albeit in two-strip Cinecolor), theatrical cartoon ever made starring the iconic animated songstress, which features her as a redhead!

So interesting :D


Superman, Mighty Mouse,and my version of Link for character design class.