Who’s got the goods?
CGI has undoubtedly changed the world of cinema. Its potential unfolded as the gap between animation and real-life films
This is what using CGI and VFX brings. It makes the impossible possible in the context of a great ad. And it's very important to realise that the reverse is not true. CGI does NOT make a great ad just by making the impossible possible.
These are some of the words I frantically tapped into my iPhone notes during Fyodor Golan's stunning London Fashion Week presentation: 'tender, ferocious, glitchy, primal, diverse'. The words hit me in digital waves
Actually, it's not that simple.
UPDATE:So it turns out that 'Hyper Real CG' is in fact very real and well, not very CGI. Here at Huff Post UK we love finding
Wow, that Abrams chap is talented.
A 50,000-core supercomputer spread over four different locations was required to render Disney's new blockbuster 'Big Hero
This thing isn't human. It just really, really looks that way. Created by illustrator and artist Chris Jones from Victoria
For me, Ghostbusters has deep roots in my childhood. It belongs to a time in which the writing was sharp but the picture quality less so; a time in which you could only sate your Ghostbusters craving via VHS (oftentimes discovering that some annoying person had not rewound said videotape to the beginning after use). A time in which I would declaim, with absolute conviction, that Peter Venkman was my future husband.