Ordinary Folk Take on "Flibbertigibbet" for Animography’s A Word a Week | STASH MAGAZINE

Ordinary Folk Take on “Flibbertigibbet” for Animography’s A Word a Week

Ordinary Folk in Vancouver: “If you have a half-hour to kill, try saying ‘flibbertigibbet’ three times fast. If you only have 20 seconds, watch this film and listen to each of us trying to say it once.” [Read more]

Crypto Art Questions? Bee Grandinetti has the Answers | STASH MAGAZINE

Crypto Art Questions? Bee Grandinetti has the Answers

Confused by NFTs and #cryptoart? UK director/animator Bee Grandinetti feels your pain, looks into the problem and provides her conclusion in this bite-sized morsel of animated fun. [Read more]

Gilbert baker typeface | STASH MAGAZINE

Animated “Gilbert” Typeface Honors Rainbow Flag Creator

To honor the memory of Gilbert Baker, LGBTQ activist, and creator of the now iconic Rainbow Flag, NewFest and NYC Pride partnered with Fontself and Animography to create a free (and free-spirited) animated typeface. [Read more]

Animography | STASH MAGAZINE

Type-36: New Animated Typeface from Animography

From Animography: Type-36 is a clean, capsule-like and geometric typeface. The animations are applied to the ExtraBold weight and are a highly customizable glitch style reveal. Control color, distortion and secondary elements to tailor Type-36 to your project. [Read more]

Pixelar animated type face| STASH MAGAZINE

Pixelar Animated Typeface

Pixelar is a modular animated pixel typeface. The characters are constructed from 50 unique animated squares. These animated squares can also be used to construct your own typography, pixel-art or transitions. [Read more]

Donaldson and Quercia: Thoughts behind “Magnus”

The all-Brooklyn duo of Joe Donaldson and Jay Quercia take inspiration from the Magnus typeface for their stab at Animography’s monthly animation project.

“We didn’t have any preconceived notions of doing a film noir style short. Typically, the Animography monthlies are very short visual-based explorations primarily using typography.

“From the beginning we knew we wanted to shape our story around the Magnus typeface but at the same time we didn’t want to make it just about the type itself. Early on in the development stage we observed that the way the type animates on is similar to the movement of opening and closing blinds so windows and blinds became the root of our idea.

“Soon after we landed on the noir genre and consequently built the story around the theme of high contrast lighting, corruption and a tortured detective. Overall, it was a great experience in focusing on style while also reaching further into the realm of storytelling.” [Read more]