Brooklyn based Saiman Chow (previously featured here) is a multi- disciplinary creative, working under the titles of artist, animator, director, designer and illustrator. Born and raised in Hong Kong, Chow immigrated to Los Angeles in 1991, graduating with a BFA from Art Center College in 2001. Constantly re-inventing his approach, Chow’s work spans media and takes a variety of forms, from intricate stop-motion animations to digital illustrations and fine art.
Hudson Christie is a Toronto artist with a focus on editorial illustration and stop-motion animation. In “Close Enough,” harmless objects are misidentified as unsafe due to their incidental resemblance to something else.
Saiman Chow is a multi- disciplinary artist, director and designer. Born and raised in Hong Kong, he immigrated to Los Angeles with his family at the age of 15. After graduating from Art Center College of Design in 2001, Chow gained early attention and accolades for his Art of Speed animation commissioned by Nike. Constantly re-inventing his approach, Chow’s work spans media and takes a variety of forms, from intricate stop-motion animations to digital illustrations and fine art.
This is incredible… a public art project in the physical world, and then it evolves to a stop motion, installation piece on the interweb. Mobius was created by Melbourne, Australia-based design and public art installation firm ENESS.
We wanted to end the day with something more inspirational and cool than Miley Cyrus and her newfound tattoo. Bianca Chang going for the stop-motion look, noting, “Stop-motion builds and photos of recent works created for Sydney’s A4 Paper Festival 31st May – 5th June presented by the Paper Convention. All photos by Jacob Ring.”
These wings are a pretty cool deal, Eadweard Muybdridge came up with some of the first stop motion photography in the late 19th century. This technique employed with t-shirt garments replicate the motion of a bird spreading it’s wing. We are sure a crazy amount of intricate work to sculpt this.
A recreation of a 1979 performance by Joy Divison using Playmobil stand-ins? Yeah, why not. It’s like some anal kids really professional version of Tuesday after school’s pretend session. You’d probably expect their performance to be a lot more stiff, considering they’re plastic figurines and all… but this stop motion doesn’t disappoint.