A Doraemons film. It premiered on a bill with Doraemon: Nobita Drifts in the Universe and Doraemon: Nobita's the Night Before a Wedding .
A 1997 Japanese short anime family film about The Doraemons. It was released on 8 March 1997 with Doraemon: Nobita and the Spiral City.
Nobody in a class loves ‘Kuchao’ who cannot live without. . . gum. When all [his] classmates fly their balloons, he wouldn’t let his go. After school, on his way home, he gets to his own imaginary world with a bubble gum. His balloon turns to be a face and to many things as he chews [his] gum. His imagination doesn’t stop flying. Then comes a bird. . .
A japanese Doraemon film featuring Doraemon's sister Dorami-chan as the star.
A Doraemon anime film. It premiered in theatres on March 9, 1991 on a bill with Doraemon: Nobita in Dorabian Nights. The movie's original plot was written by Hiroshi Fujimoto and Motoo Abiko.
Nook & Cranny is a cosy little house, constructed of screens in the shape of furniture. The pieces of furniture, like the underlying background, have en ever-changing motif: films of waving flowers, grass, trees, a cloudy sky. The screen gradually fills up and culminates in a visual feast of green.
Set high above the clouds, two lovers must overcome an attack and fight for their lives to defend their airship, which is also their new home.
A 2002 Japanese short anime film based on the popular manga and anime series, Doraemon. It premiered on March 9, 2002 in Japan on a bill with Doraemon: Nobita in the Robot Kingdom. The movie's original plot was written by Hiroshi Fujimoto and Motoo Abiko.
A 2001 Japanese short anime family film based on the popular manga and anime series, Doraemon. It premiered on March 10, 2001 in Japan on a bill with Doraemon: Nobita and the Winged Braves. The movie's original plot was written by Hiroshi Fujimoto and Motoo Abiko.
A bizarre musical couple falls asleep after an insane performance, and dreams about musical instruments.
First, about ten years ago, there was a text by Paule Marier. Then, René Lussier made a song from that text for his 2014 album (Toucher une âme). Jim Corcoran translated the text to English and recorded it for his CBC radio program, but instead he decided to send it to René Lussier suggesting that maybe he could do something new out of it. René created a new music over the recorded text and after listening to the finished sound track, the two decided that it would be good if there were images to it. This is how it finally ended up in my Drop Box and it gave birth to this film. Afterward, a French version of the film was made with the original French text.
A snow hut in the middle of the rice paddy. Now, let's see what to do, in the space full of whiteness and quietness, until the Spring comes. Until the snow hut melted, and lose shape.
An animated film about hope and loss. A cat and his two humans, Sam and Evan, struggle to survive a flooded world where the past still haunts them.
Haru returns home in denial after a tsunami, where he must learn to deal with his loss through an encounter with a magical see Spirit.
This jazzy short was one of two efforts in the very brief "Binko the Bear Cub" series. Completed in 1930 yet never exhibited in theaters. Created by a team of future animation stars including Preston Blair and brothers Bob and Tom McKimson, this fragmentary short of Binko haunting a run-down Mexican cantina whizzes along with funky, freaky visuals and fluid movement.
Peppa's favourite hobby is jumping into puddles. So naturally she's looking forward to the big Puddle Jump Competition. But calamity strikes when she can't find her boots. Now the race is on to track them down. It's an adventure that takes Peppa across land and sea - and even to places you'd never expect! The packed programme also includes five favourite 'Peppasodes'. And in between the animations, there's lots of extra entertainment - including singing and dancing from Channel 5's popular 'Milkshake!' presenters Jen, Derek and Kemi.
"This is a nice fruit tree here. Why don't you eat from it? " Working from about 2,500 images, all painstakingly drawn and painted and textured onto clear 70mm film leader, Nina Paley’s brilliant, camera-less short film paints the proverbial "Fall from Grace" as a labyrinthine trip through Pandora's box. It is a mad race, a dance with death and a rollicking good time in this raucous, vibrant set of color images shimmering and shimmying over a black background, all to the driving insouciance of Scottish punk rockers the Revillos' "Yeah Yeah."