Many of us played with Legos when we were kids, but for some people, the fascination continues well into adulthood. Some of today’s Lego sets bear little resemblance to the boxy brick buildings we used to make. So, what’s up with those newfangled Legos robots? And what does Lego mean, anyway?
Mr. Walker (I am into the third person speak today).
I started with the example you gave in class last time of Googling “animation storyboards” and remembering how you push everyone to read the first ten pages and not just the first link I found the following for research.
Animation Careers – sounds dull but a GREAT READ
About.com Animation – A great section on animation, especially sketching in flash, but also the poll, this was a great jumping off place. The blog entry with the template to put into a sketchbook is an example of the work.
Proving History isn’t dull, I found this example of an actual Stimpy’s Storyboard
I like this person’s work as an example of what a professional does in a workshop about storyboards and how to lay them out, short YouTube video was useful, if slightly out of focus.
A professional YouTube example of a storyboard and how much detail to LEAVE OUT.
Everyone has to put in an example from Wikipedia, here is Storyboards, just so I know what is due on Friday.
Blah, blah, blah, I wasn’t into Storyboards, so I researched How to Draw Animations and came up with this book on Google Books so I could see some of it, I wasn’t going to read all of it, in any event.
This list is reprinted on http://mrwalker.clevelandhighschool.org.