Animation Stand


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Animation Stand

A system used to film cartoons or other animation on a flat surface. It is distinguished by the fact that it films while pointed downward. See also: Animation Camera.
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The expensive Marron Carrel animation stand camera I worked on was now virtually worthless, as were the operational skills I built over many years.
Young filmmakers interested in stop-motion animation stand to benefit from Doha Film Institute's (DFI) 'Youth Animation Workshop' scheduled from May 7 to 18.
Adjacent to Tribe and Knight's military-dance complex is Cliche's abstract maze, "The Castle" (2012), an object reminiscent in structure of some kind of animation stand or old-fashioned overhead projector, but in reverse--projecting a soft, gently shifting image down onto a simple, white table.
(She used a nonmotor-drive Leica to shoot her subjects, then rephotographed the stills on an animation stand to yield a sort of "Hard Day's Night" effect.)
The camera is mounted on a large stand that resembles a film-based animation stand, and has an exceptionally large platform for scanning large items such as maps, and can do so in less than half a minute at a high resolution.
Shot on an animation stand and made without edits, this rhythmic hybridized etude celebrates the natural world and questions our aesthetic responses to it.
Camera (color, 16mm), Hammer; sound, Laetitia Sonami; animation stand, Joel Frenzer; video colorist, Troy Thompson.
Kurytnik became president of QAS in 1992 and one of his first initiatives was to purchase a real animation stand. At the time, QAS had a "bolex camera strapped to a sewer pipe over a table with a peg bar taped to it, a professional video pencil-test machine and a 16mm gang sync." Mandy Johnston was instrumental in getting the new stand and Carol Beecher managed to secure a $20,000 grant toward its purchase.
Lajoie developed a fully computerized animation stand with mounting for an Imax camera, with a motion-control camera system that he describes as "probably the most precise animation facility ever built."
It was called Make Mine Music and was adapted from a feature-length cartoon film by shifting the peg bars of the four levels of celluloid drawings on the animation stand in order to separate the planes.