Once the clay sculptures were approved, the fabrication process began.
Category Archives: Bossert Behind-the-Scenes
As a movie fan, I am often fascinated as much by how something is made or how an effect is achieved on screen as I am about the finished film itself.
I have done much research and writing on this Tim Burton’s film, and plenty of fascinating behind the scenes information came to light.
In 1943 Disney created a long-forgotten storybook that not only entertained but inspired many young people to dream about the future possibilities of aviation.
One of the more fun aspects of creating visual effects animation, outside of actually animating, is enhancing that animation using camera operations.
Disney’s use of the “sliding cel” – the rotation of artwork on a sheet of celluloid, photographed one frame at a time to produce movement.
Shooting models was not new to the Disney Studios, it was a technique used on Pinocchio for the gypsy wagon, bird cage and stagecoach.
The 11 FIELD CRANE is a fascinating Ub Iwerks designed camera stand that permitted “the use of other kinds of material than could not be used on the multiplane crane”.
The Camera Department at Disney provided one of the most vital functions of the animation process – because without it, how would audiences be able to view the films.