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Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Mon Oct 03, 2016 6:43 pm
by Garrett Gilchrist
In the 70s, Fred Ladd used to hire a Korean sweatshop to do terrible retraced color versions of old black and white cartoons.

The Bosko cartoon "Ups and Downs" was missing its ending in the copy they used, so the Korean animators made up their own. It's badly done and very bizarre, with Bosko's mechanical horse turning into a real one.

The original ending to "Ups and Downs" still exists - complete with a "That's All Folks" tag which looks racist today.

The opposite is true for "Country Boy Rabbit," where clearly they were missing the ending so it just ends:

And yes, the ending exists: ... ginal_news

Here's "A Coy Decoy." A pathetic effort even by these standards.


Here's a comparison. This isn't one of the worse ones, but it still loses any quality the original had: ...

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Tue Oct 04, 2016 11:07 am
by Garrett Gilchrist
A nice look at the team behind the animated Garfield, who stayed on for more specials and the series Garfield and Friends.

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Tue Oct 04, 2016 12:11 pm
by Garrett Gilchrist
As noted above:

To this day, Looney Tunes uses "That's All Folks." The first iteration of this with Bosko was pretty racist - check out the end of the very first Looney Tune:

Later redubs attempted a voice that's more Mickey than minstrel :

P.S. Judging from this frame, the "That's All, Folks" ending, or something like it, seems to have survived when Bosko moved to MGM, although I don't know if the ending still exists anywhere in full. This is from Bosko’s Parlor Pranks, which reused a lot of animation from the Looney Tunes Boskos, now in color. ... card1a.jpg

His pose is identical to the original "That's All Folks" animation, and the segment has been suspiciously cut out apart from a couple frames.

See for yourself:

The intro to this cartoon is also identical to early Mickey Mouse cartoons. Cartoons sure did copy one another back then.

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Wed Oct 05, 2016 7:54 pm
by Garrett Gilchrist
Justin Roiland of Rick & Morty acted out a real court case. Now tiarawhy has animated the whole thing as a mini episode.

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Tue Oct 25, 2016 1:38 pm
by Dennis196492
I'd really like to know who the hell invented this ''Princess Eilonwy partially nude'' nonsense, it's almost irritating because there are obvious gaps all over the film yet this scene no one knows who said it existed is mentioned as the only other deleted scene aside from the melting man when there's probaly more to it that Disney won't show, oh well.

So anyway, enough of that, I was watching The Wall and noticed several scenes in the animated segments, especially in the final ''The Trial'' scene, are all stretched to fit the 2:35:1 format, I checked some cels online to check if it was true, turns out I was right, so I made a video of the Trial scene with all the scenes in their correct aspect ratio:

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Tue Oct 25, 2016 2:34 pm
by filmfan94
I too would like to know where that whole Eilonwy nude scene rumor originated. Of all the rumored scenes that were supposedly in the deleted 12 minutes from The Black Cauldron aside from the extended Cauldron Born sequence, that's the one that seems the most questionable to me, whereas some of the other rumored bits seem a little more plausible such as Taran killing some of the henchmen with Dyrnwyn (the sword) as he's escaping the Horned King's castle (I honestly never would have picked up on that bit of animation after the scene where this would have happened until you posted the scene in question on your channel).

Here's the video in case you don't know which scene I'm referring to:

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Tue Oct 25, 2016 3:16 pm
by Dennis196492
Those descriptions were way far out there in the whole speculation matter and even then if you assume that every bit of animation that looks less polished compared to the rest of the film is where they re-animated stuff to make up for the deleted scenes you still won't find any indication that Eilonwy is undressed/gets her dress ripped, not like they would do something like that in the first place.

Oh yeah I forgot

I posted these clips on Youtube years ago using a DVDrip of the 25th Anniversary Edition, I could re-post them using the HD version that has popped around the web (also not breaking news) but I wonder if I should post them unaltered or slighly edited like I did years ago, it's actually funny because no one explicitly called me out on altering the movie despite my Black Cauldron videos being the go-to when people link it around.

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Sat Dec 31, 2016 2:25 am
by Garrett Gilchrist

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Sat Dec 31, 2016 10:35 pm
by JustinHoskie
Frosty the Snowman (1969) - June Foray Voice Restoration Clip
"The 1969 Rankin/Bass classic 'Frosty the Snowman' is an enjoyment among families everywhere. However, many people may not know the voice of Karen and the other children were voiced by June Foray and Paul Frees, and were replaced by unknown actors in airings after 1970. This recreated restoration restores the once lost voice clips from the original airing, using the rare Rhino Records CD as the primary source!"

A link to an Openload upload of the full restoration can be found in the video's description.

Lost Media Wiki: "During summer 2016, Tumblr user "SteamRunner" went to summer art program. One of Bluth's studio's animators happened to teach animation at said program, where she actually showed the entire uncut hell nightmare scene. One of her friends happened to find the whole scene (albiet without a score) in an archive and, in turn, burned it onto three disks (one for Bluth, one for the animator, and one for himself). She then decided to show her class the scene, at which point SteamRunner recorded it with her phone and finally uploaded the video to Tumblr on June 23rd." (source)

Re: Animation Thread

Posted: Thu Jan 19, 2017 10:20 pm
by Garrett Gilchrist
Beautiful (and admirably subdued) British hand-drawn animated film follows the everyday lives of a married couple from 1928 to 1971, as told by their son, artist Raymond Briggs (The Snowman). The animation is terrific and the film carefully portrays a Britain that doesn't exist anymore.