A Series of Unfortunate Events – end credit sequence by Jamie Caliri

Based on the popular children’s book series A Series Of Unfortunate Events, the movie “Lemony Snicket’s” tells the story of the three Baudelaire orphans who are sent to live with a distant relative Count Olaf. But the evil and greedy Olaf is after the children’s fortune and is secretly concocting a scheme to kill them.

Jamie Caliri

Queen Charlotte by Studio AKA

Manddy Wyckens beautifully minimalist sequence calls on her signature illustrative style to create a series of elegantly seductive vignettes that follow Queen Charlotte through the palace grounds, each hinting at key moments from the series. The action meanwhile alternates between the young and old Queen Charlotte, using shadows and reflections to move between the two, evoking her journey to becoming a monarch. At the same time, the deliberately slow, cinematic pace, stylized framing and deft match cuts create a cohesive visual narrative that pulls the viewer into the story.

Studio AKA

Slumberland title sequence by Imaginary Forces

Main on End Title Sequence for Netflix Dreams run rampant in our credit sequence for Slumberland, an epic fantasy on Netflix adapted from the classic Winsor McCay comic strip. In a whimsical world of wonder, Nemo (Marlow Barkley) joins forces with a larger-than-life outlaw (Jason Momoa), to embark on a wild quest to see if her greatest wish would be granted.

Imaginary Forces

Little Nemo in Slumberland

Spiegeling by Sanna de Vries

In a little house filled with mirrors, Fiep focuses on her physical imperfections so intensely that her distorted self-image grows out of proportion… Literally.


‘Reflection’ is a short animated film full of turbulent emotions, relating to self-image and insecurity. It shows the thought spiral of self-loathing that we all get lost in sometimes, when we look in the mirror and absolutely despise what we see… The intensity of this feeling is captured in ‘Reflection’ through hand-drawn animation, with ink and gouache.


Hedgehog in the Fog by Yuriy Norshteyn

Yuriy Norshteyn is a Soviet and Russian animator best known for his animated shorts Hedgehog in the Fog and Tale of Tales. According to the Washington Post, “he is considered by many to be not just the best animator of his era, but the best of all time”.

Forty years ago (1981), Norshteyn began work on an ambitious adaptation of The Overcoat by noted Russian writer Nikolai Gogol, but the project stalled and has been shelved for many years. A Japanese film crew visited Norshteyn’s studio in Moscow and found there mountains of sketches, character studies and a shooting table covered with dust. When will his much-awaited The Overcoat be finally completed? In this new documentary, Norshteyn talks about its current status and the anguish and passion that has gone into its creation.

Making the Overcoat

The Animators Who’ve Spent 40 Years on a Single Film

Colors and Shapes by Sam Mason

In this music video for “Colors and Shapes,” Hornet Director Sam Mason pays tribute to Mac Miller with a surreal & stirring film commissioned by Miller’s family. Following Mac Miller’s dog Ralphie as he embarks on a quest into unconsciousness, the film is a dreamscape portrait with abstract yet realistic CG animation, ethereal transitions, and a genuine, heartfelt story.

Sam Mason

Oh What a Knight by Paul Driessen

Paul Driessen is a Dutch film director, animator and writer.
His unique style can be easily recognized by the delicate quality of his ever-moving and wiggling lines, as well as by the fluid but awkward movements of his characters. His short films have won more than fifty prizes all over the world, including the Life Achievement Awards at both Ottawa and Zagreb animation festivals.
A knight braves various dangers in order to rescue a damsel in distress. (1982)

Elbowing (1979) VHSRip

Paul Driessen

Aurore by Clement Soulmagnon

Clément Soulmagnon, a director/animator repped by Eddy in Paris, brings his distinctive illustrative style to “Aurore”, a new short film documenting the watery final hours of the eponymous heroine in her fragile glass cage.
Camille Principiano, producer at Eddy: “Clement’s radical use of empty spaces and bright colors is astoundingly lush. He likes to play with paradoxes, he pictures drama in lavish compositions and will find lightness even in the darkest moment.”
“The film was animated digitally at Brunch Studio with TV paint. The watercolor textures were scanned and added during compositing in After Effects. Backgrounds were made in Photoshop.”

Clement Soulmagnon

Yellow Submarine by George Dunning

Yellow Submarine, based upon a song by John Lennon and Paul McCartney, is a fantastic tale brimming with peace, love, and hope, propelled by Beatles songs, including “Eleanor Rigby,” “When I’m Sixty-Four,” “Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds,” “All You Need Is Love,” and “It’s All Too Much.” When the film debuted in 1968, it was instantly recognized as a landmark achievement, revolutionizing a genre by integrating the freestyle approach of the era with innovative animation techniques.

John Lasseter on Yellow Submarine

my Collection for your Inspiration by Wim Goossens