Don’t forget to enter your film by May 31st; North America’s leading animation festival runs online September 22 – October 3.
Special Event: OIAF
Festival and Mercury Filmworks announce the second ever virtual competition, offering wider reach and accessibility to new creative voices; entry deadline is June 15.
With the pandemic still to be reckoned with, event will go virtual again this year, with an extended run set for September 22 – October 3; the best of the usual ‘in person’ activities will be featured and available from the safety and comfort of home; submissions still being accepted through May 31.
Submissions are being accepted for the 2021 festival, which runs September 22-26; the competition’s entry deadline is May 31.
Polish artist’s first feature-length hand-drawn animated film is an intimate portrayal of aging, mortality, and loss; Anthology Film Archives will host a special two-week virtual engagement in North America accompanied by a program of the director’s earlier short films.
Seoul-born, Los Angeles-based independent stop-motion filmmaker employs Styrofoam and cinematic lighting to create a moving and intimate tribute to his mother.
Kang-min Kim awarded Nelvana Grand Prize for animated short; Mariusz Wilczynski awarded grand prize for feature animation at 44th annual Ottawa International Animation Festival.
‘Animation through the Ages’ will examine career longevity, challenges, and keys to success with industry veterans offering insights from their own career journeys and experiences.
10 NFB original films/VR projects, representing unique visions and personal stories, will screen in both competitive and curated programs; the festival runs September 23-October 4.
Watch this year’s retrospectives featuring a celebration of Estonian animator, Elbert Tuganov; unique perspectives from Norwegian animation studio, Mikrofilm; and the work of Métis filmmaker, Terril Calder.
A stunning and provocative new short film by the Annecy Cristal-winning ‘PIG: The Dam Keeper Poems’ director examines diverse issues like racism, terrorism, religion, war, and class struggle within our society.
Festival and Mercury Filmworks announce first virtual competition, offering wider reach and accessibility to new creative voices.
A diverse group of 155 animated shorts, features, series and VR works will compete at upcoming Ottawa International Animation Festival, running online September 23 – October 4.
The now virtual event, scheduled for September 23 – October 4, will feature screenings, virtual artist talks, workshops, and meetings with schools and recruiters.
Scheduled for September 23 – October 4, the event will feature screenings, virtual artist talks, workshops, and meetings with schools and recruiters.
44th Ottawa International Animation Festival, which runs September 23-27, 2020, is now accepting submissions.
Director mixes slapstick with elegant avant-garde in ‘Dont Know What,’ his OIAF 2019 grand prize-winning experimental animated short film.
Thomas Renoldner awarded Nelvana grand prize for animated short; Kenji Iwaisawa awarded grand prize for feature animation at the 43rd annual Ottawa International Animation Festival.
From September 25-29, Ottawa plays host to kindred spirits, collaborators and experts in all things animated, sharing tall tales and lots of good Canadian ale.
Many notable shorts and features standout in a competition artistic director Chris Robinson calls ‘weird, disorienting and divisive.’
Canadian animators have until August 23 to submit their project proposals for the upcoming TAC forum kids' show pitching competition.
Two finalists will present their projects to over 350 industry buyers and financiers; winner to receive $5,000 cash and other prizes.
Entries in all short form categories as well as features, VR and commissioned work must be received by the last day of May.
Following 70 festivals and 13 awards for her short film ‘Solar Walk,’ the award-winning independent animator talks about distribution and monetization.